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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1937)
Official Student Newspaper of the University of Nebraska
VOL. XXXVII. NO. 16
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 23. 1937
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Well. 1 Jul
There are times in everyone s
life when the muse is so firmly
perched on the shoulder that one
can gleefully point to it, as to a
chip, and defy the whole world to
knock it off. Then one wears
Music proudly, defends it bravely,
even boasts of it a little. One is
the darling of the gods, the suc
cess story of the era. One has the l
world by the tad.
But 9S percent of the time, those
sociologists of the cnviionmental
school of thought would maintain
ordinary mortals are ordinary
mortals. We are uninspired beings,
without distinctive shoulder orna
ment, without a cause, without a
. l'ght. It is then that we must court
Scaring up a luscious little
muse on short order, like produc
ing caviar in a chop house, takes
a deal of fineigling. Indeed, sta
tistically, caviar is probably
more common in chow joints
than muses at the beck and call
of dumb clucks. But with muses
as with caviar, there's no harm
in asking around.
Lure by Playing Possum.
Montee Baker Receives
Alpha Zeta Freshman
Recognition was given Monday
in the annual honors convocation
for scholastic standing and lead
ership to more than 50 students in
the college of agriculture.
Montee R. Baker of North
Platte, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. L.
Baker of the experimental sub
station, was awarded the Alpha
Zeta medal for the highest srho-
I lastic standing as a freshman boy.
Ag Fraternities, Sororities.
' Students honored included those
! elected to various honorary agri-
cultural fraternities and sororities.
Championship judging teams from
I dairv and crops were also pre
sented. Miss Besse Steele, asso
ciate professor of home economics,
addressed the general convocation
CLASSES CLOSE AT NOON
TOMORROW FOR VACATION
Classes cf the university will
be closed from noon tomorrow,
Wednesday, Nov. 24, for
Thanksgiving vacation. Classes
will recommence at 8:00 a. m.
on Monday, Nov. 29, according
to a notice sent to the faculty
by Dean T. J. Thompson.
The first week after vacation
will be devoted to six weeks
tests, with reports due on
KLUB ASKS FILING
F SPRING SHOW
PLOTS BY DEC
on "Permanent alues. Music
pne popular way to track down , was furnished by college groups
muses is to play dead and let the ( under the direction of Altinas Tul
muse sneak up on you then reach j lis. The committee in charge of
out and grab it when it ventures ! the convocation included H. E.
too near. You must make your ' Bradford, Matilda Peters and H.
mind the usual blank, relaxed yet. C Filley.
coiled to pounce on chance unwary; Nineteen students were an
muses. If you're too relaxed, your ; nounced as elected to Alpha Zeta,
prey escapes: if you're too coiled. , men's honorary fraternity. Don
the" same thing happens. In both J aid Ma gdanz. chancellor of the or
casos. the muse probably heads ganization. announced the follow
pronto for parts unknown, unex-iing:
New Director Lentz Makes
Campus Debut Leading
Students to Submit Songs,
To Kosmet Office.
Maestro Joe Sanders
Brings Band to Campus
For Military Ball Dec. 3
All playwrights desirous of en
tering the competition being con
ducted by the Kosmet Klub to se
lect a spring show should be pre
pared to submit outlines of their
manuscripts to the Klub by 5
o'clock of Tuesday, December 7
Persons wishing to write songs
for the show should file their
names by the same deadline, ac
cording to Winfield Elias, presi
dent of the klub.
Prizes of $40 for the best musi
cal comedy manuscript submitted
and $10 for the second best will be
awarded. To the nerson writinc !
Room Assignments Mark
Near Completion of Union
Chicago's Old Left-Hander
Wields Baton at Formal
Joe Sanders. "The Old L?it
Hander." and his 15 piece Chicago
. . . , .. ... ... , , ., , . Hotel Blackhawk orchestra will
Student ruoiication Unices "ccs w' l"e so,un- play for the 29th annual Military
io rut iuajor ronton
tradicfflbly. And then you ran ,
snore magnetically to your heart's
content, without results. i
Aggressive or impulsive souls
may prefer to stalk the wily muse, j
Some are expert at bearding the ;
sprites in their own !cns. others go ;
gunning laboriously to return
empty-handed. Sharp shooters may (
bring down whole flocks of muses: ;
these guy are out of the amateur
class and the law oughta be on j
"em. Altho muses riddled with
holes make fine eating, or mount;
well, their deadlines is net of the j
Out of the Grave tc You. !
Some pre'er to disinter the j
muses of the ages. Such may go
back as far as last week, or
even one's childhood as a fresh
man. Certain persons have been
known to hold down a job on the
strength of their blackmail fa
miliarity with the muses of the j
Ancients. These despoiiers of fie '
dead work on the theory that if I
a master is still capable of turn- I
ing over in his grave, his muse is
not yet dust. Mummified muses '
appeal peculiarly to editors.
A few souls have the enviable
knack of gMtir.g muses given
them. So long as tl.f-y iSort lv-k
the gift horse in the mouth, all
goes well. Less fortunates borrow
bee. er sleal muses
Harry Bell, Waverly.
Harold Benn, Ord.
Eldndge Bever, Virginia.
Ralph Bruse, Loretta.
Lewis Camp, Lincoln.
David Carder. Albion.
Ray Cruise, Gurley.
Paul Fidler, Lincoln.
Carroll Garey, Lincoln.
Earl Hedlund. Chapped.
Clifford Heyne. Wisner.
Gomer Jones, Fairbury.
Continued on Page 2t.
Performing under the baton of
Don A. Lentz, the university sym
phony orchestra made its first ap
pearance of the season Sunday
afternoon giving their first con
cert under the direction of their
new conductor. With an audience
consisting of more Lincolnites than
university students, the symphony
presented for the first time in Lin
coln the work that brought Johan
nes Brahms his recognition, the
"Symphony in D Major."
Emanuel Wishnow, a faculty
member of the school of music,
was the solo artist presented dur
ing the concert. Mr. Wishnow
played the violin number by Lulo,
"Symphonie Espangnole," a work
in "e Spanish idiom popularized
by tne Spanish virtuoso, Sarasate.
Opens With Beethoven.
The symphony opened its con
cert with "Overture to Prome
theus" the overture to a ballet by
(Continued on Page 4.
Of Basement Space.
By Morris Lipp.
In answer to requests for in
formation regarding space assign
ments in the Student Union, the
board of managers of the Union
yesterday revealed the allotments
to student organizations in the
th wt nc .,.H in fh cW-1 nearly completed building. E. W
will go a prize of $10 also. In ! P- 'chairman. Genevieve Ben
submitting outlines of play ideas,
details of script will not be neces
sary, but enough should be handed
in to make clear the general plot
and to indicate that authors can
have completed manuscripts ready
for submission before Christmas
Judge by Melody.
Songs should also be ready be
tContinued on Page 4).
neil and Robert Simmons com
prise the committee in charge of
University publications will be
located in the basement of the
will have three private entrances
for each of the publication's of
fices. Basement Service Room.
A large room 21x36 will be used
as a service room with serving
facilities for those students who
desire to bring their lunches ta the
Union. This room is situated at
the extreme north end of the base
ment. The first floor will be taken up
by the browsing library, open to
all students who desire to spend
their leisure time with books;
great lounge, central room for
both men and women:, cafeteria.
with large serving facilities: office
Blueprint Features Articles
On Engineering Assemblies
i Seedy Writes Forecasting! according to Dr. Waddeil. lies in a
' , , e , I world in which always has been.
In November Issue.
and always will be, primarily
moved by the engineer. He believes
that chemistry is one of the most
fertile fields for the application of
tngineering. being a comparatively
Articles based on lectures given
here recently bv noted figures in
the engineering" field are featured j new field and consequently with
in the November issue of the Blue- much remaining to be learned
T ,' TU- T : l . . V V. .1 ., ...ill
have two 11x12 offices and a 26xiLthf "'on mana&er' and wom"
36 news room which takes up two-
thirds of the southeast portion of
the basement. The Cornhusker of
fices will occupy the 20x30 south
east corner and the Awgwan of-
Ten Women Desks.
Ten desks, assigned largely to
women's organizations and mixed
(Continued on Page 2.
NAMED COMMITTEE HEAD'
Editor Campbell Promises
Students Real Treat
In Candid Shots.
The November issue of the Aw
gwan will appear on the stands
Monday; Nov. 29.
This month's Awgwan will be a
highly pictorialized issue, contain
ing pictures of the honorary colo
nel candidates, girls from charm
school, a novel photograph illus
trating men's fashions, a full page
of candid camera shots of campus
personalities taken at the Tasty
Pastry, a group picture of the i
Awgwan All-American hoard of i
strategy, a panorama of the Mili-!
tary ball as seen through the ar-
V ; . v
Delegates From Nebraska
To Study Organization
Of College Unions.
print, engineering college publica
tion which is now on sale. O. C.
Reedy, graduate in civil engineer
ing in 1M2. also has an article en-
, f,cw titled. "Forecasting P.unoff by
near c-pif-s. Shakespeare hims'lf
was a veritable vandal t-t otfcfr
men's rr.ufr. but en'hrored on his
shoulder, they Nfcame rr.usS
apart, divir.e spirits. 1
rhis u is. rtaiiy. with ail mu.s.
However 'btainel. in whatever
Model of Dust Precipitator.
"Adventures in Electricity" was
the topic on which Dr. Phillips
Thomas, industrial research engi
neer from the estinghouse lab-
" 1..... .,-Vin inet n. I
tistic eye of Virginia Geister. and i-" " ' " 'p I
of the i v.vic :'..;, 1
form. ar..l of whatever origin, it's on the can-pus last Oct. 19. Inrlud
the nhoulder they Mt on that ; ir.g a bn-f biography of Dr. Wad
cunU. The luwious ir.i;.-e ; d!L the article outlines his speech
"Future iTospects of Engineer-1 oratories, spoke in a letcure dem
ing" has been prepared by Will j onstration Oct. 22. Marion Thomas.
Keedy. s-r.ior in civil engineering. J senior in electrical engineering.
wiUi "excerpt from an address by! has written his article of the same
Pr. J. A. L. Waddeil. intemation-1 title on the wonders disclosed J-
allv famous engineer, wm spoxe ur. i nomas nere. mese inciuaea
sn up-to-date model of a dust pre
cipitator which thoroly cleans the
air. a device to check vibration on
w.hers when prched on a desert-; in which he stated that he con-: transmission lines, a new perma-
rr.:nd: a sr.:nd!y nv.is.: tiiir.s ru h'.y , ..rs the future quite optimistic; nent magnet, an improved strobo-
r f a mind of I for vousg men entering the pro-; scoe. and an ignitron. a modern
robd on the shout ier
Whith ail K-ads up to but one
thir.g. You guessel it -our shoul
der is con-pletely. utterly and
wholjy devoid r,f mu.'e perchir.gs.
tession. The future of humanity. I
(Continued on Page 2i.
Men: You'll Find
Sjx!iMH Folk (Jamo. s
Song Saturday Might
Ray Ramsay, as secretary, and
Robert Simmons, jr., as a member
of the Board of Managers of the hott.
Student Union, will go to Purdue
university next week for the an
nual national convention of the
American Association of College
For four days. Dec. 1. 2. 3. 4.
delegates from American colleges
and universities will exchange
ideas for the organization and run
ning of student unions.
To Study Equipment.
where he attended the annual con-1 wert going to find out every
vention of the Association of 'thing that will help get our new
American Universities, was named Student Union off to a flying
ball, Dec. 3.
"The Old Left-Hander" is one
of the greatest band showmen in
the middle west and he sings
many of his own vocals. When
playing seasonal engagements at
the Blackhawk hotel, he is fea
tured nightly over WGN and the
Sweet Dance Arrangements,
His band is noted for its "sweet
dance arrangements" and features
a novel harmonica soloist. His
theme song is one of his own com
positions, "I'll Never Forget I
Featured along with the band
will be the presentation of the
1937 honorary colonel, who was
elected by the male students at
the fall election.
Jane Barbour. Delta Gamma, of
Scottsbluff; Betty Cherney. Alpha
Xi Delta, of North Bend, and
Jane Walcott. Kappa Kappa Gam
ma, of Lincoln, are the three hon
orary colonel candidates. The
identity of the honorary colonel
will be kept secret until the actual
The list of sponsors who will
participate in the pre-presentation
ceremonies at the ball this year
Keyimrntitl. fcva Jnr fcinrlatr.
I.f battalion, Mary Margarrt Maly.
2nd baltallna, Rwrnar) kane.
:tr4 haltalkfi, MartarH Hraarlfkt.
i naipany A. Retftjr Allen,
t ffmpany H, Jan Hooper.
ompany i , f rtM-HIm Mrwart.
I nm party P. ralrirra Sjwj.
1 ampany I., r'Wvia AINm.
t nmpany K, Peaty rbrbm.
t Ampany (,, r ranrm Marshall,
fl ampany H, Pnrothy katener.
ampany I, laVern? Marry.
Ampany k , Hefrn RAaaer.
ompany I.. Pat) Nnlth.
(Ampany M. Hrrea (.otllnrham,
I'rrahlni Rifle., jane S. Hell,
taralty nana, Mary loaay.
Irnlimu bana, Mary llllcabeth Kka-
KartalMai. Marte Wlllrj.
I an. Manrarrt Bali,
(ampany A. Helm JennlnE.
lampany B, IrglnlA jAhnMon.
(Continued on Page 2'.
DEAN F. W. UPSON.
Dean F. W. Upson of the univer-
last. but not least, pictures
members of Awgwan's All-Amer-ican
Roamer Bros. Return.
The cover pertains to the foot
ball theme. A return engagement
of the Roamer brothers by popular
demand will enliven the pages of
ine ovemrjer magazine. nu . t sraduates of the univer- using. Simmon's particular inter
lime me larcitai quane- are ine . - , .... . ., ,ct ia
heroes in a story entitled The
Roamer Bovs On The Gridiron."
chairman of the committee on start, said Ramsay.
committees for the new year. F.n- j As he is in charge of buying
r, vi:ih tun ' eouiDment for the new buildinc.
Du Pont laboratories at Willming-j P-amsay s special intent is to:Qr0up tO SpOnSOr Annual
ton where about 20 chemistrv fle- , imrn imi .iinri m nwia
DUNDER AT BANQUE
Folk games under the direction (
of dyde Kleager and Wmer Glenn j
were played at the date party held
I r'..' Saturday evening in Ihe Lincoln
Ulliy III I IblUllb ,n,.y btiilJmg by Phi Tau Theta. ;
i Methodist fraternity. (
l'eop hive qinkfcle over "the , a van.ly of folk Rarfie. '
Lglie thin in the w,rld. Yc-jveiJln(, ' fntertajned the:
kwke.i at rai h i-Mered at sr.akea ; ,j. ,. . ,,. r.-..fcl ,h(.
over the Very Sight I -.,- Vir.tn K4r arranc.! !
..jmn.K ff,r ik, r.freahments Rev. and
Members to Discuss Duties'
Of Reserve Officers
In Open Forum.
Other literary material includes
witty tid-bits. solecisms, and hum
orous chaff from two new addi
tions to the Awgwan staff. Robert
Tollefsen and Charles McCullough.
Poem are well represented also,
one page being devoted to a
rhymed discussion of a candid
With Ed Sleeves. Virginia Geis-!
ter and George Dewey taking their
cartoonist's pens in hand, carica-
, lures and cartoons are found in
Amazingly Low Price.
"The most amazing thing about
the magazine." stated F-ditor
Bruce Campbell, "is the low price.
! At fifteen cents an issue, we are
sitv are employed and also the est is in student organizations,
carbohydrate la'boratories of the I P-amsay attended the same sort
N-sitinnal Institute of Health at '. of convention last year at Austin.
Dinner at Home Ec
Building. Dec. 2.
Washington, D. C.
58 STUDENTS ENROLL
j Texas. Many of the ideas he gained j Honoring Ellen If. Richards,
; there have since ben incorporated ' founder of Home Economics, the
in the new Student Union building. Home Economics association, is
j ' hold its annual dinner Dec. 2 at
i IMir-N llll IIKIMrHv 1 1 I- line Home Koonomics omidin
j IIIUL.IIIUUU UIII1IIM.IIO UtfL
Second-Year Classes Have
! Campus Cop Confiscates 92
Whiskey Bottles at
Some doubt has arisen as to
just who won that, football game
with Iowa Saturday. The score-
Fifty-eight Nebraska farm boys ! board says that Nebraska won.
have registered for the farm i but Sgt. Regler has decided that
Ot an "tjve'
L'IBI ULd I Kill E ...v inr riiuiu . ' - . 1.1 . 1 . '
. ' " . - . .. operators course onerea ny ine inc real winners were ine liquor
. of Nebraska s artistic and literary v Sr) of deA,e.
.geniuses. If I was a student and hoft anrounr(?(1 rerentlv. N,nety-lwo battles of wh.skey
failed to get an Awgwan I would iLftte jon, win probahlv were confiscated at "aturday s
, ,4 lutely no ser.se of humor and then L. '. . . . 1'
Major J. H. Gut, executive of-Li . ,;lhat of last year, .S. he said.
ficer of the Western Nebraska j JJT,f fr nMlne oul " j Registraiion so far this year has!
yon during Ihe -Hell Week." but i MrJ p r chgrrone
here the- iieriiin. Did you ever(parlv
H a oe-d re)y for bed?
Kvery fe!lw hiui vinons yf h.s
ladr love lyirg -.iii!ouly in her
I'jKffy fl wjth her Minty-white
kin g:ri1 a f tft -whl'.e bark
f found tit rfiitp ahe-etji. eye lahe
t-ilfled Jair;tily over bd eyes.
COl)en Uxka beautifully
the ' reserve district, wil speak on the
The watch presented to William
"P.illy" ,i;ifk between Ihe halves
of the lowaNebratka football
game Saturday was a gift from
"Policie.i of the Officers Reserve
(the Ptulanx this evenir.g. The
vilf PTiinrirTP nnoinnr
.Ci)rp" -t the regular meeting of AD OlUUtllli UnUAJlllC
game. The bottles rar.ged in size
from tenth pints to full quarts.
Something new in drinking was
uncovered by the stadium police
Saturday. Three men were caught
NEW CONVERSATION CLUB
i meeting in scheduled for 7:30
o'clor k tn the S" club rooms. Sub- I
stance of the address will be re i .a. t
tne policies, .nd dut.e. of re.!GrP Founded to Promote
se-rve officers. An open forum Better Introductions.
":sr" I the member of the un. versitr : has been nlanned t riie the
iar.ge.1 arrol hrr head, and her , bsr((, trA fM of lhe m,!,tiry de- members an opportunity to ask
Iiiy-hi'e har: .s with tinted naiU r,,,-.t tu, snrwiav mnmin ! uinr r-.i.. n,,...n. ,.,h
cla'rd over her heart, and thej,,. of lh(. IJ)lv Nbraskan In- they wish. Queslioru mav be left ', V' Conversation Development
fn;ls and riitfl-s of her cute , rftrr.lv ,,..-,1 Tk, nreaentatinn I in the rhalan hn. m v.hra.wa I Hobbv group Is the latest club
nigh'ie barely ho-me above the bY Af Rrhroeder. presi-' hall
lure of disillusionment.
" ' mfjn iilHli .11. MliH i
popular style of wearing apparel; "
for dreamland ,s for .!? It . ( IV ( Ul 1M PI I V PROIlITriXf: Ftt
.1 ..').! ki,l. tfc """w.i.ii aa a a a , v.i. iiaai.
' j dent of Gamma UraWj, band fra- j A
1 : -
a-.iiiiny nar.r.ei nign-.ies wnx n re-j
aemble the good old night-shirts i
that Aurt Minnie wore years a?o. 1
Ir.ntead of flushed cheeks and !
white tUr.y skin, her 'ac has
vatiot.s kinds of greay fate cream
caUe-i on it (arid that certainly
n't the skin you love to touch.
Her hajr is pinned up in pairJul
manner with twveral r.lrap'.)on
wh as curlers, large yeiiowuh
ha.r pins, and last but v least,
a hair-net which ts In r.o way be
comir.g to any girl.
Now, fellows, do you still be
lieve in a "sleeping beauty" in this
r.nodern world of ours? A sorority
bo-ose may be most luring during
the day. but it ts certainly filled
with queer looking indl'lduaj at
But that Un t all In the line of
tld wearing apparel. We even
heard of the girl who got Ihe old
red flannels out of mothballs for
the game Katurdsy. And her boy
f nnd. pot to b outtone, donned a
fompleie trak suit beneath his
somewhat tight everyday clothes.
I organized under the auspices of
All rupees and active of the ! uwucs program
animation are urged to attend.) c "I" .
...mvii ,fi.:ivnv it.n ill una
group which was founded at or
ganization meeting last Saturday
evening in the Home Economics
TV PI? I ICTI".'n,I V 4I17I?H"A V Pfl"" The UrA meeting will be
I I I Ij UIo I Li I 1j I ;iirjIIV.li 1 held sometime before (-Tiruttmas
' vacation an1 will meet thereafter
once every three weeks.
Prof. Bell Sees Native Girl
As Most Beautiful
1 shoes at least two sizes larger
"Anient a is producing the most than lte shoe thjt her grand
U aulif ul women in the world. The , mother wore."
beaiiLful French women are a
myth. Occasionally you find a
French woman who Is beautiful,
but most of them are not. The
great mass of American girls,
from de girls at the drartment
tore counters to the most elite, 1 nomlc and sociological setup rt-
are much more beautiful than the 1 mains about the same as It Is at
gtr'.s of foreign countries," de- present, a definitely new type.
c la red Prof. E. H. Bell when Inter- new sub-race, will develop here in
viewed. ( America. This new type will be as
"This is especially true of the distinct as the Alpine. Nordic or
hect are trowing latter in this The bresentallon of the first
country. A study of the feet of I program Is In charge of a com
girls at Var and other colleges j mlttee composed of Ward Mender
shows that the modern girl wears j son. iJayton Kllngman, Paula
been below that of former years.
Twentv-eitrht boys have rfgis-
tered for the second and final ', siphoning their drink, which was
years' courses, the largest second- kept in their coat pockets. One
vear registration in the history of 'of the men was lining a rubber
this course. They began classwork hose at least five feet long, while
Monday afternoon. First-year the other men were more conserv
registrati'on has been slow. 30, "live and used shorter hose..
registering Monday. They began
their class schedule Tuesday morn
ing, after taking classification
A New Type.
In time America will probably
evolve a people separate psycho
logically and physiologically from
the rest of the world, bell pre-
J dieted. If the general political, eco-
older women. European women
tend either to become raw boned
or fat and sloppy as they grow
older while the Amerlesn woman
tends to bold ber youthful figure.
Mediterranean races of Europe
"Already we have established
typical American psychology;
there are certain attitude and
(Continued on rage 4).
Hinilh, and Milton Gustufson
Sponsor will lie Mis Sarah T.
Mulr, heaJ of the Lincoln high
Stress of the meetings will be
on Individual conversations, group
conversation, introductions, and
converw'. onal topics. The aim of
the club a "to develop an interest
In good conversation and to be
come interesting conversational
Officers elected for the year are
Wesley Dunn, president: Monetha
Newman, secretary: and Helen
Scheve, publicity chairman.
Any students interested In Join
ing the club is to see one of the
T'rti . Pol ihn1 'rr.hrir :
Chan Barren, H rn,n, Vl!n Brrha
ea. frlw.r Kflnh Fnnc. I. n. .
Cirwi p'Kh.V'7 Rnefll . :rit
fwnrtn rttr.le: Uan rmer i;.rtng
ft-ii Funk ;.r.. Marvin Huffman.
l-era- Rm'rl K"irr.'H. Bnie!l; l'.:i
Kramf. lifM,H Ij irrr'e l-s. !
.iii'fi; Knnth M R'.leM., c,uf : N'-r-rrn
Vrr Una. m: V.V.r firrlner.
-'.!'tmlfii ; Mmril 1'a.iir ': t ifmnl (
P'lllr Vort : llarnwl P'rilrr. Uil
er.: ivi'tr.td P'.r. Airei: V'-r pr-
mi, 1, .rt Kat.a'a. P.lfr. Cilt ;
V.rti yr,ttiiyp AuKiirn. i;tl'ft Hilfora. I
Krn; Wi;::rn sturtevanl. W'ina:
(;v.rr Trtn 4larar. I.:lte V.hllr.
Nr.ii.h- r fl Wi irrrliim. rrlirv: J'.hft
Wir. hrr.arin. C-k: t'tri Wlfh. Nr.
I.nua tilt; Tholra Wlrth. ,Nn,iaiaa
Hri-'fr.d rar mvltnii Imiu4: lnr par
la Kair.c, llrnx-rt M.win, Mill. ; Krl
t rifntrnieri, r tmril : l-ro Corr.,ran.
Auri.ra: Jam. I n h ir.un . Mniard. Korrrt
Ui.M.rn; Irain Krten. Hrnf)rram; faivlft
tirrtirh, t:.ilumtui. Weil- 'rn, North
Plan; LeiarM HfKm-, f(nira: Joi.n
Hitfg.ns. rvwtiri: laat.rHa Hlllm. Il:h:
Ixrviil Hoaion. LeKtnirtifa; V.tr Jtrtnm.
Ca4: Wiiiard Killer. Cia.lr; Paul
Kruiftr. Oiuag; A;!n Muiny. 'lrKi.n.
Daaxi KoTtnr. Claraaon, R.Krt Pottrr
Wikoi: Joal Pniion. Jr. OakUM. Cal
f.tfhaov4, LlttMltld; Albert R.rri-M'k
Kalia Citr: Kdmuno fWhl'ir k.bVr. rtt:
C:arnr atuwk. Pair; Prlrir h-r.
Coim'lfi: Iooarri S-r,hnda, Schulr;
Chana Vavnrrk tv.bulr.
I pacurv advisors for the dinner are
IPHriN? Tfl IP I IflllllRi M,M Guthne and Miss Morton, ar. l
OirnUllO IU Oil liyUUntAgnese Novacek, president of the
Home Fxonomics 8ociatior. is
chairman for the dinner.
Assisting Miss Nov&ccV are
Helen Holloway and Hannah Srb,
and the following committeei are
under their supervision:
Food: Ruth Maddscn. Dons
Fhlers. Helen Kilmer.
F"avors: Margaret Anderson,
Helcr Novacek. Eleanor Leil-ier,
P.hoda Chesley, Wyona Keim,
Shirley Pilcher. Jeanette Jorgen
sen. Nila Spader. Alberta
Schmidt. Berneice Cruise. Paul
Publicity: Deloiis Bors. Ople
Hedlund, Berneice Sa'ile, Sarah
Ann White, L'Uim- Turner.
Program: Marian Hoppert,
Phyllis PuMnson. Genevieve
Bennett. Elizabeth Homung,
Tickets: Madeline Bertrand,
Irothy Cassidy. Phyllis Cham
berlain. Peggy Sherburn, F.lvera
Johnson. Lois Giles. Ann Gerslb,
Ruth Ann Russell. Donna Hiatt.
IVrora'ions: Elsie Bernasek,
petty Heds'rom. Bon.iie Brown,
Jane Er.ckson. Irma Btngsberf.
er, Gertrude Emos. Betty Dietze.
Ellen Ann Armstrong is the
Paiiadian Literary Society
Home Economics Club, 5 p. m.
HIGH SCHOOL SURVEY SHOW S
INCREASE IN ENGLISH CLASSES
According to Martha Morrow,
i Tassel president, there will be no
Tassel meeting this week. All Ta)
sels should turn In Cornhusker re
ceipt books this week to the Corn'
(tusker business staff.
Fewer Students Enroll f,t mathematics has liccrias d
n t .t. ! greatly, wun tne t-xt'cpium or
Fo - Latin, Math ; German. In the pjt 17 yearn, a
Than in 1904. (decrease of almost 19 percent lias
j been fdiown.ln the study of lan
Infinite trends in the choice of
subjects of high school students
have bten discovered by the uni
versity extension bureau, which
has made a survey of Nebraska
high schools with the exception of
those: In Lincoln and Omaha.
High school freshmen
guage. Latin leading the declin
ing subjects, with a decrease if
The study of Gorman, which
I was almost a defunct subject In
11918, ha Increased, until now
j about 2't percent of high school
ii.lal. tii.l t Vi a hn.uiti
laKing M fh h)1 . rt nlioiil one.
rjignan in jio numoereu "'.u,,.,! of ,,. number of itudcntl
M percent of ail freshmen:
1937, the percentage ts nearly 83,
an increase of 8 percent. Per
centages of sophomores taking
English have decreased about (I
percent, while both Junior and
senloi classes have Increased
trigonometry losing nearly 90 per
cent of Its original percentage.
Increase In Social Studies.
The study of natural sciences
has decreased from a very high
slightly In the number of students percentage of almost 90 to nearly
taking English ! 0, witn most or 111 decrease in
The stud of foreign languages! (Continued on Page 2).
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