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The Daily Nebraskan (Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 28, 1920, Image 1

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FRESHMAN CONVOCATION 11 A. M. TODAY
D.
KAN
vol..
XX. NO. 10.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1920.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
LY
7
AS
COMTTEE OF
mm m drive today
TWO. ORGANIZED TEAMS OF STUDENTS READY TO SOLICIT FUNDS
FOR UNITED
Student Representatives Already Have
October 12 in Scottish Rite Temple Movement is
Vorthy of United Student Support
Today the Committee of Two
('mi !; which are to support its work throughout the coming year
();i Friday in this paper was
of the movement, "he Committee lias already demonstrated its
praell.'al work during the registration week and the program "which
they have is nt somelhing which is theoretical but something which
will d i hirr business for the University in a religious way during the
vcar v. hi' h is to come.
Bij Banquet
The program
for the first
eluGwlioro in tliiH
li'suo. special
cir.pl.nH:: in lo bo pl;;eod upon 1 lie
banquet of 1,000 students to bo held
on October 12 and addressed by Dr.
John Timothy Stone, of Chicago. The
Scottish Rite Temple, lias boon
secured by the program committee
Tor this banquet.
To e.TTy on as oxiensive program
as this requires an increased budget.
Tlie budget of the churches which are
affiliated with the movement an-J tin
Y. W. rn.l Y. M. 0. . arc combine 1
and total J7.315. There is no way
in which a student, can be more ioya'
to the University than to gives liberal
ly to this cause.
Teams Announced.
The organization for t'io Pianola1
campaign is composed of two dii
sions of tennis. Division ' A" under
Harry Linton lias the following men
and women as cap'aim of teams:
Laurence Slater, Mary Brownl
Harold Skelton, Ada S'Idworthy
Archie Jones. Lucile Tourtelot. Dor
win Hay, Margaret Henderson. Er:io;;
Lundoen, Mary Herzinp:.' Glen Dor:-- y
Marion Mote, Wm. Altstartt. Mary
Sheldon and Kenneth McOandless
Division "B" under Miss Janet Mit
land has as captains 'Mary Poker.
Floyd Oldt, Ethel Cuny, Sam
BrowncH, Grace Stuff, Paul Cook
Ruth Ficl-.os, William IPllo. Olive
Hartlry, Joy Guilford, Ilattie Ilepper
ly, Clyde Wilcox. Agnes Loritfion
John Wllhnrn and Florence Price.
Although the Committee of Two- Hun
dred uses students in carrying out
their woik and Is itself composed of
students, our faculty, leading student
and graduate students are heartily
behind the movement. Tim fo'lov.-in?
are some of the statements from
those who are most vitally interested
in the movement, which show just
how important they believe the wort
of this Committee is.
Has Faculty Endorsement.
The frvou'fy has heartily endorsed
the work of the Committee of Two
Hundred on the University of Ne
braska campus. Following are com
ments by several University profes
sors and cne student in regard to the
movement:
"The plans of the Committee of
Two Hundred have my most cordial
approval" Chancellor Avery.
"I consider It an exceedingly valu
able piece of work and the whole
University should by a'l means re'
behind and support the Committee of
Two Hundred to the best of It-abllity"-
Dean Carl C. Kngbc-g.
"This Is the most important an !
significant movement for social and
religious vork that has ever been at
tempted at. the University of Ne
braska" Professor A. A. Heed.
"There Is a wonderful fu'ure ahead
for the work the Committee of Two
Hundred has set out to do. It nieanV
the doing of real things, by real men
and women. Surely In no place can
such things be carried on better than
right here In our own University"
Harry L. Reed, (Law 2).
The 1920-21 plan for the Committee
of Two Hundred follows:
I. First Semester First Half of
Semester.
Aajiistmont of students.
& Meeting of trains.
b. Assist In finding rooms.
c Assist in registration.
d. Assist in finding employment.
e. Social activities.
1. Campus.
Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. mixers,
September 15-16.
2. Church.
Open house Friday, Septem
ber 17.
General reception, September
21.
2. Help connect students with
churches.
Invite students to attend
(Continued on rage 3 )
TWO HUNDRED
BUDGET.
Planned for Big Banquet to Be Held
Hundred begins the drive for
printed something of the history
October 12.
semester of this year is printed
DAILY NtBRASKAN MOVES
INTO NEW OFFICE BOOHS
STAFF OF UNIVERSITY PAPER
NOW ON SECOND FLOOR.
Office of Publication Now Has
Environment of Real Newspaper
Shift Only Temporary.
The combined editorial and circula
tion department of the Daily No
braskan has moved from the base
merit under University Hall to Room
206 in the same building. The ry"v
quarters wore formerly used by tli
Cornhusker staff in the preparation of
the Ilusker year-book.
The new Ncbraskan office has the
environment of a real editorial room
of a newspaper. Copy tables have
been arranged in the center of the
room. Typewriters for the use of re
porters, the old "Rag" files, copy
bankets, paste and spindles lor "copy"
are only a few of the things found c
these tables.
To the right of the door of the nev
office is a typewritten assignment
sheet for reporters. Each day the
news-gatherers for the paper scan the
list to see their assignments for the
day.
Only Temporary Quarters.
Dean P. M. Buck said yesterday
that the news quarters were only
'emporary. He added that n--t '
mester he hoped to see the Ne-
braskan offices on the first floor ol
University Hall. The circulation dc-
ar'tverr of the paper will be. moved
tn n small room at the end of the
j 'l r n t'ie seer lid floor as soon as
'1st room can b" vaca'ed.
It possible lhat night telephone
service will soon be available
Daily Ncbraskan employees.
for
!,N HUNT ST4STE0 FGS
MUKDEKR OF NEBRASKA
BROTHER JOINS SEARCH FOR MAN
WHO KILLED CARL LIEBERS.
TMVF.UTON. Wvo.. Sept. 27 Otto
Liebers of Lincoln, brother of Carl I..
Liebers, ex-'21. traveling representa
tive for the Liebers Farm Implement
Company ot Linclon, who was slain on
he automobile road, near Henderson.
Colo., September 20, by a lone bandit
who he befriended with a ride, has
arrived here to aid in the search for
the murderer. A search by local
officials has revealed no ciu.', al
though Sheriff Gormley and his
deputies are continuing investiga
tions. The Ford car in willed Liebers was
riding was found in Denver in an
alley last' Wednesday. The car con
lained the murdered man's grip, con
taining samples and personal papers.
Liebers had exhibited a milking ma
chine at the Adams County Fair
week ago, and was on bis way 1j
visit prospects when he offered a
"lift" to the man who is suspected
of having murdered him with motives
of robbery.
Two shots were fired by the robber,
one of which went through Liebers'
left arm and the other through his
body. Fevering a main artery in the
abdomen, causing his death a few
minutes later.
According to officers, the murderer
then drove the car a mile or bo fur
ther and dragged the dying man to
the side of the road where he left
him. He died at the Hospital m
Henderson within a few hours."
Campaign Starts
Sale of Student Football Tickets
The campaign for the sale of five
dollar football season tickets is on in
lull swing this morning. The prize c!
a round .trip ticket to the New York
and Pennsylvania games is being
eagerly sought after by many of tin
co-eds who have been extracting prom
ises from their fellow students foi
several days. If the goal of ?3,000 h
to be reached, according to those In
charge, a greater enthusiasm than
ever before will have to be shown
by the student body.
The game with Washburn next Sat
urday opens the homo season of six
WOLFE RESEARGf
FUND INCREASES
CONTRIBUTIONS FROM ALL PARTS
OF VORLD RECEIVED.
Many Alumni Have Responded to Call
for Assistance in Crtation of
Fellowship Fund.
The Harry Kirk Wolfe Research
Fellowship in Philosophy cont'nue?. to
receive contributions Pan all parts of
the world. This is the first research
fellowship to be started in the 1'ni
versify, and it is to be in memory of
Dr. Harry Wolfe, who was former':-'
head of the Department of Philosophy
In the spring of 1319 the Palladian
Literary Society upon constipation
with the faculty decided upon a fel
lowship fund of $10,000 as a momonn'
which the University of Nebraska
could dedicate to one of her greatest
teachers. This fund will enable some
earnest student of psychology to en
gage in an intensive study of the
subject.
First Philosophy Teacher.
Dr. Wolfe was the first, teacher cf
Philosophy in the University. lie
founded the present Department o'
Philosophy, and was especially inter
ested in Psychology. In his relations
with the sutdents he exerted an in
fluence which has never been for
gotten by those with whom he came
in contact.
One of the greatest needs of the
University has been the establishmen!
of fellowships which allow students
to carry on research in higher work
It is the interest in investigation that
these fellowship allow upon which th
art of teaching rests.
The members of the graduate coun
cil issued a formal request to the
Chancellor encouraging contributions
The Palladian Literary Society ha-1
pledged to raise $3,000 of the $"10,000
which is the amount of the endow
ment. of Jhe fund.
Additional Subscribers.
Henry Baldwin Ward, head of the
7nrlnrv Department at the Univer
sity of Illinois, in a letter written t
Professor H. C. Caldwell, treasurer o"
the Palladian Society, asks to b-
placed on the list of the contributor
Mr. Ward Is an honorary number r
the Palladian Society. Dr. F. F
Tucker. '94. of the William -rortor
hospitals in Telchow, Shantung, China.
ont a contribution to the fellowship
fund. In a letter to Professor urn-
well he says, "it was one of the
keenest delights to myself and Mrs
Tucker to be prsent at several "Pal"
meetings during my furlough." K Ison
Rich, assistant general solicitor r'
the Union Taclfic railroad at Omaha
also generously subscribed.
COWLEY AND SUKOVATY
RECEIVE APPOINTMENTS
Two new appointments have been
announced by the Military Depart
ment. Arnost Sukovaty will be ten
tatively assigned to command the
First Battalion and Leonard Cowley
will be regimental quartermaster with
rank of first lieutenant
CORNHUSKER CALENDAR.
Tuesday, September 28.
Y. W. C. A. Vespers, 5 p. m.,
Ellen Smith. Hall. '
Vikings meeting, 7:30 p. m.,
Acacia house.
Iron Sphinx meeting, 7:"0 p.
m., Sigma Nu house.
Wednesday, September 29.
Thursday, September 30.
Pre-Medic Society, 5 p. m.
Green Goblins meeting, 7:?0
p. Alpha Sigma Phi nous.
Today For
games. Some of the other games arc
with Notre Dame, Michigan Aggie
and Washington State. The price ol
five dollars for such games shouh'
attract every loyal Ilusker student
according to the opinion expressed
by F. W. Luehring, director o!
athletics.
Many of the organizations on the
campus have heen concentrating on
one person through whom they will
sell all their tickets. The solicitors
will give the purchaser cards which
entitle them to a season ticket book
let, "which may be purchased at the
Student Activities office later.
VARSITY FACES
STIFF PROBLEM
HUSKERS PUST SHOW DEVELOP
MENT TO DEFEAT KAN SANS.
Ichabods Coming With Strong Team
Plotting Defeat of Nebraskans
Rutgers Defeated Saturday.
Coach Schulto's 1920 football ma
chine has had its first test. The
scrap with the Freshman eleven Sat
urday afternoon was the initial taste
of battle that the ITuskers have on
.ioyed this season. The Varsity-Freshmen
tilt has become an annual event
;.f the Ilusker institution and is usual
ly held on the Saturday preceding
the opening game. Its purpose is to
give the coaches a definite idea of the
real value ' of the material on both
squads and Saturday's game was by
no means a failure in this respect.
The outstanding lesson taught by
the first scrimmage was that the
Cornhusker Varsity must develop to
considerable extent if such teams as
Notre Dame, Michigan Aggies, Kan
sas, Rutgers, Penn State and Wash
ington State are to be defeated and
the University of Nebraska is once
more to enjoy an all-victorious sea
son. The "Frosh" crew held the
Varsity at bay with apparent ease
Saturday and at several stages of the
game outplayed the veterans com
pletely. A sensational run by Thomp
son and the blocking of one of
T.ewellen's punts were responsible for
Varsity scores. The Yearling counter
was earned by straight football. The
1920 Freshman team is equipped with
an exceptionally heavy i.ne and this
accounts in a large measure for the
apparent inabality of the Varsity back?
to make any very substantial gains.
Ichabod Coming Strong.
The few days intervening before
the approaching game with Washburn
must witness some rapid progress in
the Ilusker ranks if Schulte's team is
to chalk up a victory against the
Kansas school. Washburn is by no
means bringing a green or inexperi
enced team to Lincoln and the Corn
nuskers must display greater gri liror
ability than was in evidence Saturday
in order to win. It is quite likely
that the Nebraska line will outweigh
the Washburn forwards as the beefy
Husker line is one of Schulte's main
points of attack. Again it is quite
likely that the Washburn backfield
will possess greater poundage t.ian
the Nebraska aekfield. The No
braska bruks are of the steady, sure
variety, with nothing of the spectacu
lar about them. The Ilusker team
(Continued on Paso 3.)
CROTHERS AT CONVOCATION
Samuel McCord Crothers, a
writer and lecturer of national
j-eputation, will address Univer
sity students at a special con
vocation at eleven o'clock,
Thursday, September 30, in th
Temple Theater. This will be
the first of the special convoca
f:o"r whxh are to be given
under the new plan of as
sembling University people only
upon occasions of especial in
terest and speakers of note.
Dr. Crothers is the author of
"The Gentle Reader" and other
books of essays, and is a well
known contributor to the At-
lantic Monthly. The geniality
and piquancy of his style an!
the warmth of his personality,
which have charmed thousands
of Harvard students every year
at Cambridge, hie home, have
made him a flgure of national
Importance. H has been called
the Charles Lamb of America.
FRATEfl
AN
NO
UHCED BY C
COMMITTEE RELEASES SLATE OF ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-ONE MEN
ALLOWED TO JOIN SOCIETIES.
fwenty Men Under Further Investigation Before Pledging Several Groups
From Lincoln, Omaha, Hastings and Grand Island Held Back By Com
mittee Until They Comply With Orders of Inter-Fraternity Council. "
One hundred sixty-one men
organizations according to an
president. i i lie council.
Twenty men await further
men are from Lincoln, Omaha,
schools, jney nave until uctoner
names of members of ilieir hicrh
The University Inter-Fraternity Council conducting iho in
vestigation is composed of Prof.
Holland.
f RESMSEN CONVOCATION
LAUNCHED THIS MOIG
YOUNG HUSKERS SCHEDULED TO
IMBIBE SCHOOL SPIRIT.
Band Music, Yells and Songs to
Feature in First Gathering of
School Year.
The Freshmen are to be initiated
Into real Cornhusker spirit at the con
vocations this morning when bam1
music, yells and songs will echo from
bidding to building. The men are to
gather in the Armory at eleven
o'clock and the women in the Temple
Theater. Most of the professors have
agreed to dismiss Freshmen from
their classes at that time.
The University Cadet Band will
tart the excitement while the crowd
s assembling. Yells of the U-U-Uni
that has spurred many a Hesker team
o victory will almost raise the roof
off the Armory. Strong voices win
be in demand. Candidates for yell
leaders will be invited to try out.
The girls do not intend to let the
men get ahead of them "when it comqs
to yelling. Dorothy Wright and Lois
Melton will lead them. The girls too
ill have a chance to try out for yeM
leaders.
Program.
The list of speeches for the men's
nvocation follows:
'Student Activities" Clarence
Haley.
"Education" Dean Philo'M. Buck.
"1020 Prospects" Coach Schulte.
"The Team" Capt. Bill Day.
"Nebraska Traditions" Dr. Condra.
Dr. Hyde will give a general talk
to
the-girls and Mrs. F.aymond will
play the accompaniments for the
songs. Ada Stidworthy will represent
the Y. WT. C. A. in a short talk; Mary
Brownell, the W. S. G. A.; Betty
Scribner, Silver Serpent, Xi Delta and
Mystic Fish; Marjorie Barstow, W. A
A.; Ruth Lindsay, Student Council:
Dorothy Barkley. The Daily Nebras
kan; Fay Curry, Senior Girls' Ad
visory Board.
UNIVERSITf STUDENTS
IN POLITICAL P.RADF
GOVERNOR COX SPEAKS TO
LARGE CROWD AT AUDITORIUM.
I'niversity students took part in the
demonstrations for Governor Cox.
presidential candidate on the Demo
cratic ticket, who wan in Lincoln be
tween four and six Monday afternoon
and spoke lo a large audience at the
auditorium.
A group of University students held
a rally for Cox a few days ago and
laid plans to participate in the parade
An automobile parade met Governor
Cox at the depot and escorted him to
the city auditorium. The automobile?
bore banners displaying catch-phrases
crd Ideas of the campaign.
Standing room in the auditorium
was at a premium long before the
presidential candidate arrived. The
crowd almost fought for standing
room, but gradually became quiet as
the y governor spoke. He devoted
most of his address to a defence of
the League of Nations.
NOTICE.
All students having Daily Nc
braskan subscription books
please turn them in at once
with the total amount of re
ceipts at the Student Activities
office.
FY PLEDGE LISTS
OtUflTTEE
were allowed to join fraternity
announcement by Prof. R. ) Scott
investigation before pleoin These
Hastings and Grand Island hih
nrst to present the charters ami
school fraternities.
. 1). Scott, O. J. Fee and Ewone
The Pledges.
A partial list of pledges follows:
Alpha Gamma Rho.
Lloyd Ingham, Wisner; Clarence
Fortna, Oct a via; Hugh McLaughlin,
Doniphan.
Alpha Tau Omena.
John A. Whetstine. Falls City; El
bert Newman. Columbus; Oliver M.ix-
well, Omaha; Harold Tr.yne, Omaha;
Dewey Klempke, Bayard; Lindou
Blakely, Tecumseh; Edward Buck,
Lincoln; Leslie Pagan, Lincoln; Y.'il
ber Chenowith, University riare; Otto
Bieser, Denver, Colo.; Charles Roland,
Dixon, 111.
Acacia.
Victor Toft, Oak; George Dally,
Lincoln; Leonhardt. Elwell, Spring
field; Harold J. Rerjiiartte, York;
Hawloy N. Bernard, Superior; Rhue
E. Green, Diller; Millou Blankenship,
Peru; Truman Hamilton, Wahoo;
John V. Anderson, Bellwood; Hubert
W. Ward, jr., Lincoln.
Alpha Sigma Phi.
Harold Sumnton, Schuyler; Nelson
B. Sweiizer, Neligh; Charles New
land, Orleans; Greenlief Haskell,
Alma; Harry Jacobs. Havelock; Alan
PI. Davis, Broken Bow; Edwin H.
Weiserenrider, Broken Bow; Arnold
Hatch, Hamberg, la.; Harry Pecha,
Omaha.
Alpha Theta Chi.
John Spier, Geneva; Beryl Arm
strong. Randolph. Ta.; John Peterson.
Geneva; John Strahl, Wisner; Ernest
Mumby, Sterling.
Beta Theta Pi.
Hf an Weightman. Mound City. Mo.;
Charles King. Crete; Willia.n Latta,
Trkamah; Donald Alderman, New
Por'; Oliver Adams, Lincoln; Leslie
S. Bare, North Platte; Donald New
ton, North Tat to; Henry Bunker, Lin
coln; Bartholomew Egan, Omaha.
Delta Chi.
Richard Anderson. Holdredge; Glen
E. Clark, McCook; Sam Hare, Albion;
Walter Johnson, Holdredge; Buell K.
Loop, South Sioux City; Glen Tierce,
Hemming! ord; Wm. II. Scions, Cairo.
Delta Upsilon.
Winifred Kerkson, West Point;
David Jones, Sidney; Clifford Mc
intosh, Sidney; Jay Barrett. Fre
mont; Cecil Stark, Elmwood; George
Smaha, Ravenna; George Keith, Fre
mont.
Delta Tau Delta.
Charles Ortman, Omaha; Alfred
Stinger, Columbus; tiauue jvh".
Scottsbluff; Edwin Pierce, Orleans;
Lyle Holland. Lincoln; Wm. Shafers,
Lincoln; Ferrel Foster, Des Moines.
Ia.
Farm House.
Dean Higgins, Stella; George Bates.
Tecumseh; Carrol Bookman. Oakland.
Kappa Delta Phi.
Donald Tierce, Hemmingford; Louis
Benesch, Octavia; Ixiren Daugherty.
Long Pine; Edward critennoiu. n.iu
sas City, Mo.; Edwin Babcock, Ord.
Kappa Sigma.
Vern Helm, Logan, la.; Robert
Evans, Oakland; koss .w""""
Lincoln; Richard Hunker, Lincoln;
Pete Westover. Lincoln; fcmn n...-.
Wheling; Audley Sullivan. McCook;
Clvde Whitney, McCook; Harlan
1 Tn M
Wyant, Newman Grove; oscar
sen, Newman Grove; Garrett uuri,
Lincoln; Albert Wood, Omaha.
Phi Kappa Psi.
Howard Margrave. Hiawatha, Kas.;
Herbert Mayer. Grand Island; Wins
low Van Brunt. Beatrice; Frank Mor
gan. York; Wayne Brown. Sparta. 111.;
Fred Penny, Fullerton; Russell Rep
logle, Akron, la.; Asa Waters, Lin
coln. Incomplete.
Pi Kappa PM.
Allen Wilson, Lincoln;" Robert R.
Wellington, Twodot Mont.; Carl L.
Peterson. Lindsburg, Kas.; Wilber A-
Johnson, Lincoln; Nil Morris. Univer
sity nace; Everett Linen. Lincoln:
nenry . Mooberry, Lincoln; Neil
(Continued oc Page S.)

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