The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 29, 1917, Image 1

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Daily.. Nebra
KAN
VOL. XVII, NO. 34.
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA. LINCOLN. MONDAY, OCTOBER 29. 1917.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
.1 olb
STDDEHTS STRIKE CLOSE .
TO GOAL IN BOND SALE
Total Amount Purchased Up to
Saturday Night $21,700
GREEKS SUBSCRIBE $12,050
Phi Gamma Delta Leads Fraternities
With $2,450 Alpha Phi Leads
Sororities as Organizations
Although the goal of $25,000, set as
the students quota in the second lib
erty loan, was missed by $3,300, those
in charge are well pleased with the
. inn hv ntudAntH in the cam-
support .
palgn. The reports mrneu m uj n.
University Commercial club, on the
campus campaign, show as nearly as
it Is possible to determine, mm mo
total amount subscribed up to the
close of the campaign Saturday night
was $21,700.
nf the total amount reported tra-
ternitles and sororities took well over
half The final figures ior in-; irv
ternities totaled $10,300; thoso of the
anrnrttles as organizations, i,iov.
Mnre of the sororities bought as or
ganizations than did the fraternities
but not so many of their members
bought individually. The total amount
of individual subscriptions, exclusive
of fraternitty members was ?6,bOO
Phi Gamma Gamma Delta with
$2,450 leads in the fraternity subscrip
tions. Delta Chi is second with $1,350.
Of the sororities Alpha Phi stands first
with $500 and Delta Gamma second
with $350.
Komensky Klub
One of the most active departmental
societies on the campus in the solicit
ing of liberty bond sales has been the
Komensky club. Students and alumni
of this organization have purchased
bonds as follows:
Previously reported $ 400
Student Members
Blanche Swoboda 100
E. V. Swoboda 400
Antoine Stara 50
Clara Slade 50
Edna Jeppson 50
Alumni Members
Chas. H. Breuer 1,300
August Molzer 200
Leo Soukup ; 100
Anton Gruntorad 100
Sarka B. Hrbkova 200
Wm. Pulfrey '. . 50
Anna A. Jeby 50
Total $3,050
Following is the ranking of the
(Continued on page four)
FOUR-MINUTE MEN HELP
IN SECOND LIBERTY LOAN
Speak Every Night of Cam
paign in 200 Theatres New
Chairmen Appointed
Prof. M. M. Fogg, Nebraska head of
the government's division of four-
minute men, was at Seward Saturday
evening. He spoke in the theatre on
the war and at a meeting of the local
branch of Four-Minute Men of which
Kegent H. D. Landis, law '01, is chair
man.
Professor Fogg and Prof. Lawrence
dossier were among the U. S. govern
ment's Four-Minute Men at the Lin
coln theatres Friday evening, the last
light of the liberty loan. Professor
Fgg spoke at the Orpheum and Pro
misor Fossler at the Magnet and the
Strand. Ex-Governor Aldrich was at
me Hlalto.
u.Au the Assembly of the Lincoln
High school Friday morning, Profes-
w ogg was the speaker.
ihe one hundredth Nebraska local
chairman of the Nebraska branch of
w iour-Minute Men" Division of the
a. Committee on Public Informa
uon was appointed yesterday by the
int b.ector' Prof- M- M Fogg bring-
--h, umciai messages to (he people
now numbers about 850.
J"ri"6 the second liberty loan cam
5?. 8Pke-ejy niht In the
Bi CiUe8ln er 175 theatres,
last w cha,raen w" appointed
Univl!?. AmonS them are several
diversity alumni:
leri AT' Sator Earl D. Mai
Ienr, ex-law 'n.
Auburn, Judge Fred G. Hawxby.' '99,
SS Cro88ng. C.W. Doty.
S2SJ'- W. Llnkhart.
HmSS0""' J- w- Vine.,
"avelock, w. C. Israel.
Ion, Harvey w. He88 14
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Herman, Earl C. Burdic.
Holdrege, Clarence A. Davis, '12,
Harvard, law '15.
Minatare, It. O. Chambers.
Minden, Charles A. Chappell.
Tawnee City, Senator Churles A.
Chappell.
Plainview, J. W. Blezek, law '05.
Ravenna, R. M. Thomson, '98,
law '98.
Trenton, C. A. Dalzell.
Professor Condra Speaks
For Food Conservation
Dr. E. G., Condra of the geography
and conservation department ad
dressed a meeting at Omaha Thursday
evening in the interest of food con
servation. Dr. Condra has been asked
by Hon. Gurdon W. Wattles, state
food administrator, to address a num
ber of such meetings that will be
held shortly over the state.
The principal object of the meet
ing Thursday was to make plans for
a registration of the food consumers
of the state. An effort will be made
to get every consumer in Nebraska
to register for a movement to follow
out the suggestions of the national
food dictator, and especially to adopt
a wheatless day and a meatless day,
and to prevent waste. Reports were
read at the meeting which showed
what had already been done along this
line by the counties of the state. By
means of the registration, Mr. Wattles
hopes to make this support universal.
UNIVERSITY WOMEN ARE
NEGLECTING RED CROSS
Local Organization Unable to
Satisfy Urgent Demands for
Bandages and Kits
Although over 400 University girls
registered for the Red Cross work
which is being done in Nebraska hall
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday after
noons, under the direction of Mrs.
Samuel Waugh of the city Red Cross,
only some 200 girls are reporting regu
larly for work. There is a lot of work
that should be done at once and more
girls are needed badly.
Last week muslin slings and com
press bandages were made. These
will be shipped direct to France be
fore the holidays. Mrs. A. H. Arm
strong of Lincoln, an expert packer,
will help with the packing. The boxes
will .be lined with waterproof paper
and bound with steel binding. They
will be shipped to Major G. M. P.
Murphy, head of the American Red
Cross clearing house at Paris.
Another sewing machine has been
secured to make the comfort kita
which will be sent wherever the Girls'
club wishes to send .hem, probably to
Fort Snelling.
"Isn't the work fascinating?" a girl
said as she worked Friday afternoon.
"I didn't intend to stay this long, but
here I am. I think it is heaps of fun."
As the girls work women of the
city organization, working with the
yirls, tell interesting phases of the
war. Mrs. Armstrong told of a trench
paper which had been sent to her from
Paris by Mrs. Austin, Major Murphy's
assistant. The paper is written in
French. It was printed in the
trenches.
Mrs. Armstrong received . a note
from Mrs. Austin, congratulating the
Lincoln association on the work it
has done. It is only rarely that a
city association is allowed to ship di
rectly to France, but after inspecting
the work the Lincoln association did
for two years, the national Red Cross
surgical department gave them per
mission. Mrs. Waugh and Mrs. Armstrong
are confident that when University
girls realize how important this work
is that they will turn out in larger
numbers. If every University girl
would spend only one hour a week, an
immense amount could be accom
plished. Mrs. Armstrong said Friday,
The University girls should make
from 3,000 to 4,000 compress bandages
each week."
Palladian Society
Entertained at Roca
Palladian Literary society held a
closed meeting Saturday night with
Estella Warner, '20, at Roca. Nearly
fifty members made the trip, leaving
the Temple at 6 o'clock.
A Hallowe'en party with Holiowe en
refreshments and games furnished en
tertainment until time for the return
trip.
The following toasts were given.
Roasts A. C. Krebs.
Obituaries Florence Slater.
Caricatures Harold Stockman.
Anticipations Evelyn Caldwell.
STUDENTS AND FACULTY '
TO SUBSCRIBE $15,000
Part of Big Program of Chris
tian Association War
Work
"Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. War
Work" was the subject of the talk
given by Mr. Tinker, national Y. M.
C. A. secretary, to a group of repre
sentative University men and women
Saturday at 1 o'clock. Me said that
$39,000,000 was to be raised by Novem
ber 20; fiO per cent to go to prison
relief, 20 per cent to national Y. M.
C. A. war work, 20 per cent to na
tional Y. W. C. A. war work and 10
per cent to the World's Student Chris
tian federation. Mr. Tinker stated
that among other dangerous tenden
cies which we, as a foresighted nation,
must avoid are hate, inmorality and
coarseness. He then told a story of
an 6fllcer who reported that "a mine
had exploded and had buried a lot of
men. Some were killed, others we
dug up and used over again." He told
Lof starving prisoners who left the
table without eating because they
simply could not eat the same dread
ful food which was offered to them
day after day. "I gave my life to my
country but it only took my feet,"
once a wounded American said. In
speaking of the sum of money which
was to be ralsedMr. Triker said,
"When I talk about heroes I don't
ask for pennies."
At the meeting which was held Im
mediately afterward, $15,000 was 'the
share voted that the faculty and the
students of the University should take
of the $25,000 Nebraska is to raise.
Ralph Sturm was elected chairman
and Eleanore Fogg, vice-president.
The executive committee is as fol
lows:
Wayne Townsend, Dwight Town
send, Ray Cowen, Katharine Hel
zer, Valentine Minford, George Driver,
Fannie Drake, Katharine Kohl and
John Riddell.
CQNVOCATION
Rev. S. Mills Hayes, pastor of the
Lincoln Episcopal church, will dis
cuss "The Holy Roman Empire in the
Twentieth Century," at 11 o'clock con
vocation tomorrow morning in Mem
orial hall.
Reverend Hayes, upon whom the
University conferred the degree of
doctor of literature at the commence
ment exercises last June, is a man of
very high literary attainments. He is
a profound student of Greek drama
and has written several manuscripts
on the subject.
Modify Elocution Course
The work in Elocution 57, which has
formerly been made up entirely of
plays, has been modified this semester.
The first part of the two hours, before
the class separates into groups for re
hearsing different plays, is spent eith
er in reading "Romeo and Juliet" or in
listening to reports made by members
of the class. Some very interesting
ones have been given already on "The
Theatre Prospect in Lincoln," "New
York Player," "The Little Theatre
Movement" and "Movies in Lincoln
this Witer."
Constructing Gas Engine
Students inlhe machine shops of the
department of mechanical engineering
have nearly completed building a gas
engine that was started by the class
last year. When completed, it will be
a modern four-horsepower engine of
the high-speed type.
FACULTY WOMEN WILL
ORGANIZE RED CROSS
Will Be Given Preliminary Course
of Instruction by Helena
Redford
A Red Cross class for faculty women
will be organized this evening. The
meeting will be held in Nebraska hall,
202 at 7:10 o'clock. Miss Helena Red
ford of the geology department, until
recently a Red Cross nurse, will di
rect. The object to provide trained
helpers for the University Red Cross
work which has Just begun.
The course will consist of eight les
sons at the end of which the women
will be competent to captain the tables
where the University girls work. Cap
tains are badly needed on Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday afternoons. A
Bimilar course will be organized for
the girls later. Eight girls have al
ready registered for such a course.
Miss Redford requests tnat an the
faculty women be present at this meet-
ing if possible and also that they
bring pen and paper. She will give
some preliminary demonstrations and
Instructions. The general organiza
tion of the class will be completed.
It is advisable that all prospective
members attend this meeting but it
is imperative that they be present at
the second meeting the date of which
will be announced later. Further in
formation may be obtained from Miss
Helena Redford at the Museum, or
from Dr. Hyde at the library, room
111.
Nellie McKeson Made
President of Latin Club
Nellie McKeson, .'17, was elected
president of the Latin club at a recent
meeting. Mary Alice Davey, '17, was
elected vice-president; Ruth Sniveley,
'17, secretary and treasurer.
The following new members were
elected: Elizabeth M. Fudge, Alice L.
Allen, Caroline Nielson, Irene Brazel
ton, Katherlne Gardner, Helen Haber
sleben, Ruth Sinclair, Marjorie Bod
well, Marjorie Graham, Jean Landale,
Esteher Park, Marie Elliott, Genevieve
Freeman, Helen Lewis, Anna M.
Skow.
New Fuel Calorimeter
The department of mechanical engi
neering has just received a new fuel
calorimeter of the latest type. The
instrument is used in experiment work
in determining the heating values of
various coals.
FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE
COMMITTEES ANNOUNCED
Best and Scott Pick Thirty
eight Students Saunders
and Collier Head Olympics
Committees for the first semester
have been announced by the presi
dents of the two under classes. Presi
dent Russel Best of the sophomore
class has appointed eighteen students
to act on the three committees, and
President Henry Albrecht of the fresh
men has selected twenty for the four
freshman committees.
Kenneth Saunders is chairman of
sophomore Olympics, Hiram Studley,
chairman of the dance, with Irving
Chapin. master of ceremonies, Law
rence Shaw, chairman of the athletic
committee. The sophomore debating
committee will be announced later.
For the freshman Olympics, James
Collier is chairman; Dudley Scott is
chairman of the Hop, with Rich
ard Hadley, master of ceremonies;
Charles Gillian is chairman of ath
letics and Donald Bodwell of debating.
The complete list of the committees
of both classes follow:
SOPHOMORE COMMITTEES
Dance
Hiram Studley, chairman; Irving
Chapin, M. C; Arthur Yort, Byron
Stromer, Emma Nielson, Genevieve
Loeb, Margaret Dodge.
Olympics
Kenneth Saunders, chairman; Geo.
H. Harvey, Harold Gehart, Charles T.
Stretton. Orville Ellebrock, Mike
Dally, Haze Main, Carl Peterson.
Athletics
Lawrence Shaw, chairman; Farley
Young, Harold McMahon.
FRESHMAN COMMITTEES
Hop
Dudley Scott, chairman; Richard
Hadley, M. C; Mildred Whitehead,
Mildred Smith. Nellie Schwab, Kath
lyn Hartigan, Eylr Sloniger.
Olympics
James Collier, chairman; Gerald
Pratt, Raymond Crandall, Will Van
Arman, F. Swanson, Burks Harley.
Athletics
Charles Gililan, chairman; Claude
Peters, Willard Greene, R. M. Bailey.
Debating J
Donald Bodwell, chairman; Samuel
Brownell.
Murry Cohen, a Columbian law stu
dent, is now Murray C. Bernays. He
Married Helen N. Bernays, August 19,
and assumed his wife's name. This
was done by legal agreement so that
the Bernays family name could be
kept alive.
Sedlak Leaves Physical
Department for Army
John Sedlak, assistant to Dr. Clapp
In the-physical education department,
has left for Chicago where he is to
assist in organizing a contingent of
Bohemians for service In France. Mr.
Sedlak is very prominent among the
Bohemian Turners of American. He
wU probably be one of the officers 'in
this contingent of 25,000 men who
will sail in about a month.
As yet. Dr. Clapp has not obtained
a new assistant. 1
CORNHUSKERS FAIL BEFORE
ATTACKS OF WOLVERINES
On Muddy Field Nebraska
Loses Big Game, 20-0'
THREE MICHIGAN STARS
Weston, Welman and Froemke Pierce
Husker Line for Big Gains
Two Place Kicks
By Ivan G. Beede
Ferry Field, Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct.
27, 1917. The Michigan Wolverines,
playing a brilliant offensive and Bturdy
defensive game, defeated Nebraska
today, 20 to 0. The Cornhusker offense
could not get started, and the ball was
in Nebraska territory most of the
time.
Michigan showed strength in all de
partments of the game, including sev
eral trick plays which battered Ne
braska. Weston, Weiman and Froemke
starred for Michigan, while Dobson
and McMahon played a good game for
Nebraska. The Nebraska stone wall
weaken by the loss of Riddell and the
crippled condition of other men, was
pierced frequently for good gains.
The breaks In the game were with
Michigan throughout. The first touch
down came when Dobson fumbled
on Michigan's seventeen-yard line.
Froemke picked up the ball, and with
excellent interference, raced straight
down the field for a touchdown.
The second score came after Nebras
ka had suffered penalties, which placed
the ball well within her own territory.
Six more points came from place kicks
by Weiman in the third and fourth
periods.
Field Was Muddy
Nebraska and Michigan lined up for
their first game since 1911 on a sloppy
field. It had drizzled steady all day.
The slow field furnished an advantage
to the heavy Michigan eleven.
The crowd filled the stands slowly.
All the seating space was exposed to
the steady downpour. The Michigan
team appeared at 2:25 o'clock. The
Nebraska team came on the field at
2:27 o'clock.
As the Nebraska team took their
places they were handed the following
message sent by The Daily Nebras
kan: "The Armbry is filled with students
and faculty watching every play. Ne
braska spirit and confidence will be
with you at every turn of the game.
Remember that Nebraska fights. Go
to it."
Dobson practiced punting. The ball
(Continued to Page Four)
SECOND UNIVERSITY
PARTY SATURDAY
Good Entertainment, Refresh
ments and Dancing Make Up
Evening's Attractions
The second All-University party,
which will be held Saturday night in
the Armory, promises to be one of
the most enjoyable and novel events
of the school year. The program will
begin at 7.30 o'clock and there will be
something doing every minute of the
evening.
Just what the program is to be has
not been divulged by the committee
as yet. They promise some original
stunts, however. The decorations are
geing kept secret, too, but it is ru
mored they will be "Hollowe'eny."
Refreshments will be served dur
ing the evening. They also are not
being announced as yet, but students
who ought to know are talking of
brown, sugary doughnuts, cider and
maybe pumpkin pie.
Dancing will begin when the pro
gram is over. J. G. Fowler, who has
charge of this part of the program,
says the music and floor will be "the
best ever."
NEBRASKAN FREE TO
UNIVERSITY SOLDIERS
Believing that Nebraska men
actively engaged in the war are
just as anxious for news from the
campus as their former classmates
are for word from them, the man
agement of The Nebraskan will
send the paper free of charge to
every Cornhusker soldier whose
address is known. You can help
by sending lists of addresses to
The Nebraskan, either making
them to Station A or telephoning
them to the business office, B-2597.
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