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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1920)
VoLTxX. NO. 26.
SET FOB 101
Student Interested in Court Game
to Gather in Social Science
Luehring Will Speak
Plan to Revive Sport at Nebraska
New Courts to Be Con
structed. Tennis n r . tonight at
7:15 in Social Science Audi
torium for all those men in the
University who are interested
in tennis as a sport, and who
wish to make their letter in
tennis this year at Nebraska.
Director F. W. Luehring will
A meeting has been scheduled to-
night at 7:15 in Social Science Audi-
torium to discuss the problem of put -
ting tennis on a plane with other
sports at Nebraska, and making
possible for men to win their "N's"
in this form of athletics as well as
in basketball or football.
Dirtftor F. W. Luehring of the
Physical 'Education department will
put the proposition up to the students,
The meeting will be for University
men only. Every man who is inter-
ested in tennis as a sport, who plays
the game, and who wishes to make
his "N" in tennis, is asked to be
Will Revive Tennis as Sport
A letter has not been given in
tennis at the University of Nebraska
for about four years. If plans under
way are carried out Nebraska will
compete with other schools the
middle of next June in the Missouri
Vallev Tennis Tourney. Conradi
Limjoco. a Filipino student at the
University, is' one of the best players
in the school. This, player from the
Islam? ha hown Knit,iiri form nn
several occasions and went to the
semi-finals in the city tournament
if .-i. t a
is shown over tennis at Nebraska, a
large number, of additional courts
will be laid off at the University. It
is already planned to construct fif
teen courts for men near the campus
and five new courts for women in
the vicinity of Ellen Smith Hall.
All those men who wish to try out
for the tennis team will have the
opportunity to sign up tonight
R. O. T. C. SHIELDS.
The Military Department has re
ceived a consignment of R. O. T. C.
shields which will be Issued to cadets
with their clothing Issue. The shields
are the regulation olive drab shield
with the letters "U. S." and "R. O.
T. C." in blue.
The publishers of the Uni
versity directory request that
the presidents of those clubs
and societies which have been
organized since September,
1919, leave a list of their offi
cers with the secretary of the
Y. M. C- A, at the Temple
building not later than Friday,
October 22. This is absolutely
the time limit for corrections
and additions for the new
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20.
Zoophs Club, evening.
Lectures by Charlotte Adams,
11 a. m. and 5 p. Ellen
Kappa Phi meeting, 7 p. m.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21.
Math Club, 7:30 p. m
Phi Alpha Tau, 7:30 p. m..
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22. ,
University Union open meet
ing, 8 p. nv. Temple.
Military Department Receives Notice
of His Transfer to Camp Grant
Cagtain J. N. Hauser was promoted
to major by orders from the war de
partment which were received here
Monday. Major Ilauser has been
connected with the It. O. T. C. at Ne
braska for the past year, serving as
commandant for a great part of that
tinff . Major Hauser is a West Point
graduate, was promoted to the posi
tion of major during the world war
but witha great many others was
reduced this past summer, with a
commission as a captain.
During the summer Major Ilauser
was a member of the examining board
for applicants for commissions in the
regular army, stationed at Camp
Upton, New York. He discharged his
duties in this capacity very credibly
and returned to the University in
September to take up the position of
commandant Colonel Moses was
Mater stationed here as commandant
but, in accordance with Major
itIHauser's desire, he was kept at
News that the major will leave the
University the first of November and
will go to Camp Grant, 111., to Join
the Eleventh Field Artillery, has
reached the Military Department. The
loss of Major Hauler will not only be
felt in the department where he
I worked but his absence wiil be felt
by the entiro cadet corps.
BLACK MASQUE SOCIETY
ELECTS NEW MEMBERS
Helen Nieman and Ruth McKenney
Chosen to Fill Vacancies in Senior
Helen Nieman and Ruth McKenney
were selected as the two new mem-
ben of Black Masque, Senior girls'
honorary society, at the last meeting
of e organization. They will take
tEe Place Of Helen Holtz and Olive
Means who were masked at the Ivy
Day exercises last spring but were I
unable to return to school this fall.
The eleven active members of Black I
Masque visited the bouses of the
oledees Friday evenine before the
football rally and masked the girls.
Ruth McKenney is a member of the
Senior Girls' Advisory Board. She
has been active in the W. S. G. A.,
and is on the W. A. A. board.
Helen Nieman is a member of
Delta Gamma. In ter Sophomore
year she was a member of XI Delta,
S- jh.--.ore girls' society. At present
she is a member of the T. Wr. C. A.
cabinet Senior Girls' Advisory Board
tLd the W. S. G. A. She has served
on n- erouff' class committees.
Student Council For
School of Agriculture
A student council is the latest
product oi me sscnooi or Agriculture.
It is organized to ive every element
of the school representation. Twenty-
six members make up this council as
follows: All the class presidents, four I
Seniors, three Juniors, two Sopho-lmeet
mores, two Freshmen, the band lead-1
er, the orchestra leader, the' editor of 1
Agriculture, the Glee Club president
the V. M. C. A. president the Y. W.
C. A. president one member of the
Cootie Club, the major of the cadets, I
captain of the football team, the
ketball captain, the editor of Shucks
and Glenn Foe, who Is In charge of
student activities at the Farm and is
the faculty representative on the
This council will meet once a week
at luncheon and will promote all stu
dent activities, socials and athletics.
Prof. IL C. Bradford thinks that this
council will stimulate Interest in the
school and cultivate a student spirit
that will increase the efficiency of !n
For Study Room
Forn-nine new chairs have lust '
been put In the English and Modern I
Language study room on the third
fioor of U HalL An increasing nmn-
ber of undents Is finding this a con-
vnin and comfortAbU slsea to I
-nrk ISwiney, the hunger striking lord
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New Animal Pathology Building at State Farm Campus.
This modern pathology and hygiene laboratory was formally dedicated
at the State Farm, Friday, September 24, when Dr. Theobald Smith, direc
tor of the Department of Animal Pathology of the Rockefeller Medical Re
search Institute, Princeton, N. J., was the principal speaker.
The building is one of the most modern agricultural college buildings
in the United States and was completed recently at an approximate cost
of $150,000. The structure contains research laboratories, class rooms, a
library and museum, operating rooms and isolation stalls for animals of
GUY REED MAKES TALK
BEFORE FRESHMAN CLASS
Not Necessary to Attend Eastern
School, Says Former Nebraska
Man in Lecture to Yearlings.
"It is not necessary ;or any student
to go to an eastern college to re
ceive instructions under the best pro
fessors," was the point emphasized
by Guy Reed, assistant cashier of the
First National Bank of Lincoln, in a
talk given before the members of
the Tuesday Freshman lecture class
yesterday morning. Mr. Reed, who
was representing the Alumni Asso
ciation, spoke on the subject of "The
College Student and the Home Com
munity." He will repeat his lecture
Thursday morning before the Thurs
day lecture class.
"Many people have the mistaken
idea that eastern colleges have a
much better faculty than western
schools, and that there it is much
easier for the student to get in closer
"ucn with his professors. I can
easily prove to you that some of the
most national ana even international
My famous men and women in the
"i sciences, literature, nisiory,
languages and other studies, have
been, or are now, members of the
Nebraska faculty." In proof of this
statement Mr. Reed named the many
members of the faculty who have
gained national prominence in a
Not only is a school known by its
faculty," said Mr. Reed, "but to a
greater extent by its alumni. No
roster of students graduated from any
other college in the United States
L a betr 6howing lh&Q Q.
the University of Nebraska. Many
. . ...... ...
ing and other fields of work."
In conclusion Mr. Reed emphasized
the great importance of having an
education, and he laid down as each
student's duty, the preparing of him
self for greater service to his com
niunity, bis state and himself.
jr qi i
Wrestling IVlen Oiated
1 w i -w r mm .
r QT LtUlCOln I . IVl. . A.
A Nebraska Y. M. C. A. wrestling
will be staged at the Lincoln
. M. C. A. the evening of February
19. Teams from the diflerent city
associations of the state will take
part Individuals who are members
of the Y. M. C. A. may also enter the
meet as individual entries. Medals
bas-twill be given to men who place in
the different divisions of the tourna-
Party Lines Near Parting.
CHICAGO, Oct 19. Party lines.
orn and "'! 1rom manv primary
uin are ntar the parting point
many western states. The leaders
say that there will be a split in the
senatorial vote, but that it will not
effect the presidential vote.
Strike Disturbance in Coal Region.
LONDON, Oct' 19. The first strike
disturbances of the season were re
ported today from the mining centers
wales. Large oooies or miners
gathered and a few shop windows
were broken but no serious damages
MacSwiney Much Worse.
LONDON. Oct 19. Terence Mac-
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1920.
BAKER EXPLAINS PURPOSE
OF MILITARY TRAINING
Not to Embark in More Conquests
or Acquire Spoils, Says
Note: This is one of a series
of military' stories from parts
of a ' speech by Secretary of
War Baker which are being run
this week in the Nebraskan.
The student body as a whole
should learn something about
the meaning of R. O. T. C. and
the military science students
would profit greatly by studying
the points which Mr. Baker
Following this the secretary pointed
out that the idea of military training
was not for the purpose of embarking
in more wars, throwing the nation
into conflict and acquiring spoils by
conquest His explanation of the R.
O. T. C. and its purpose is of extreme
benefit to those who do not under
stand, and a great number do not
understand, its real purpose and aim.
He continued: "We are not there-
fore, seeking to encourage a military
spirit by introducing elementary mili
tary training into colleges. Indeed,
those who know most about war are
those who most earnestly seek to
avoid it only the ignorant or the
wicked could light-heartedly seek to
embark their nation in war under
modern conditions but we are seek
ing by the establishment of the Re
serve Officers' Training Corps to give
a great body of young men a basis
upon which can be built capacity for
command and leadership should a
national emergency require their
"The R. O. T. C. movement has
grown steadily. At the' close of the
academic year 1920 there were 208
senior units having a total enrollment
of 43,598 students; and 126 junior
units having an enrollment of 44,777
s'ents; and there were assigned t0
tut- udiuiug ui iiieee uuius mure loan
The R. O. T. C. was represented
this year in forty-six of the essential
ly military secondary schools. In
these institutions the cadets are
under military discipline, and receive
generally more strictly military in
Mruetion and training than In the
civil institutions. Their graduates
upon entering college have already
acquired the fundamental training I
and disciplinary instruction essential
to the efficient pursuit of the ad-
vaneed R. O. T. C. courses. A con-
sidf-rable proportion of them are l-
ready competent to exercise commis-
eioned and non-commissioned rank in
(Continued on Page Four?
mayor of Cork, is nil I alive, but very
weak, on his sixty-eighth day of
fasting. Specialists say that he shows
signs of weakness preceding death.
Harding Takes Rest
MARION, O., Oct 19 Warren G.
Harding is taking a rent today from
his campaign. The delegations that
Senator Harding received yesterday
were the last delegations to be re
ceived during "the campaign.
League Very One Sided Question.
tULLiiiiih, o., Oct is. George
White, chairman of the democratic
national chairman, says that the
league of nations is one of the most J
one-sided-questions ever presented tolceedingly dramatic Incidents are de-
the American people.
SPOILS DIVIDED IN
Isabell Pearsall, President of Juniors,
Announces Committees for
Isabell Pearsall, president of the
class of 1922, Tuesday afternoon an
nounced the following class commit
tees for the first semester:
Prom Committee. .
Austin Smith, chairman.
Walter Williams, master of cere
C. L. Moulton.
John Neff, chairman.
Junior Play Committee.
Leonard Cowley, chairman.
Byron Dorn, chairman.
E. L. Kokes.
Margaret Henderson, chairman,
Ben Lake, chairman.
Robert Van Pelt
Ruth Fickes, chairman.
The Junior class has planned to
give a play sometime during the com-
ing year. There are nearly five hun-
drd mmkn nf h
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A66IE SCHOOL ANNOUNCES
COMPLETE GRID SCHEDULE
Proctor's Team to Meet Strongest
High School Teams in State
Squad in Excellent Condition.
The School of Agriculture football
schedule for. this year as announced
by Prof. H. C. Bradford yesterday, is
October 22 Uni Place at Cni Place.
October 29 Tecumseh at State
November 5 Uni Place at State
November 12 Lincoln at State
November 19 Columbus at State
November 25 Norfolk at Norfolk.
The team is being whipped into
first class condition by Head Coach
PbI1 Proctor and Assistant Coach
V . S 1 .
Aiyrun Jiaupiu. coaco rrocior was
a member of the Nebraska Varsity
team in '1S and of the Grcat
nav leam ln ll- coacn
Maupin played with North Platte in
captain tugene McAllister is one
of ,he tbree members of last year's
,-i,m back thi vear- Several of the
memoers or mis years team nave
not MaywJ football before and Coach
Proctor has a big task before him in
working this raw material into a
smooth running machine.
Sarka Hrbkova's New
Book Now Published
A book of Czecho-SIovak stories,
translated and with an introductory
essay on Czech o-Slovakian literature.
by Sarka B. Hrbkova, has recently
been issued as the first volume in
'The Interpreter's" series of trans
lations from the modern literature of
the lesser known nations. Miss
Hrbkova was professor of Slavonic
languages and literature from 1908 to
1919 at the University of Nebraska.
The stories grre a vivid picture of
the people in their daily life in vil-
Mages and country dealing chiefly
with the sturdy peasants. Some ex
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
mm hi stiff
Schulte's Warriors Put Throuah Hri
Drill in Preparation for Approach,
ing Clash With South Dakota.
Coyotes Expect Victory
Ccrnhuskers Anxious to Take Revena.
for Scoreless Tie Played With
Northerners Six Years Ago.
Coach Schulte put his warriors
through the stiffest practice held this
season in preparation for the South
Dakota Coyotes next Saturday. The
workout last night was held behind
closed gates as will the practices for
the entire week. With the execution
of Pucilek and Hubka the entire
Husker squad has reported for prac
tice. The. two huskies are rapidly
recovering from injuries sustained in
the Notre Dame game and will be
in shape for the battle against South
Last Saturday South Dakota de
feated South Dakota Wesleyan 24 to
0. The Coyotes have not been scored
on so far this season and are sure of
putting up a stiff fight. In comparing
the two teams. South Dakota will
have a little edge on the Huskers.
This advantage is sure to be overcome
by the fighting spirit of the Corn
huskers. Coach Schulte is enlarging the
variety of the Husker's plays and
promises some surprises for Satur
Freshmen Battle Seconds.
The Freshmen battled with the
Varsity second string men last night
while the Varsity devoted the entire
evening to signal practice. Last Sat
urday's game proved the Husker's
need of an aerial attack for the one
touchdown made against the Irishmen
was the result of the Cornhusker's
only completed long pass. With this
form of attack Perfected the Huskers
have 60nietniDe on which to rely
uld the cytes' line prove im-
Reports have come to Nebraska
that the South Dakota team is in
first class condition and are deter
mined to take the bacon home with
them. Nebraska has never as yet
been defeated by a Coyote team and
Coach Schulte has promised the
Husker followers that this record will
not be broken this season.
Weather conditions have been favor
able for the stiffest kind of practice
so far this week and if prevailing
conditions continue the Huskers
should be in the pink of condition for
Saturday's game. The Huskers are
anxious to get revenge for the tie
game the Coyotes played with Ne
braska a few years ago.
South Dakota Confident
VERMILLION, S. D., Oct 19. Fol
lowing a hard fought victory over the
fast Dakota Wesleyan team here
Saturday by the score of 24 to 0, in
which twenty-four men were used, the
University of South Dakota Coyotes
have visions of a hard week ahead in
preparation for the battle with the
Nebraska Cornhuskers at Lincoln
this coming Saturday.
According to Coaches Whittemore
and Stewart of the University of
South Dakota, despite the fact that
Nebraska has a strong team. South
Dakota may entertain reasonable
hopes for a victory in the coming
Except for the fact that Quintal.
quarterback for the Coyotes, was
temporarily incapacitated in the Wes-
(OontiDued on Pige lour)
October 11, 1920.
All Officers of Instruction;
At the senate meeting last
Saturday it was decided to
make quarterly reports on de
linquencies of the Freshmen
and Sophomores as well as such
other reports as might be of
value in promoting better work,
and higher scholarship. For
instance, a student starts out
as an 807c student but has lost
his grip and thoujh still pass
ing, is now down to say 70T.
These sports should not be
considered as doing away with
the weekly use of the "Re
marks" and "Standing" columns.
The first report is due Friday
of this week.
Prompt co-operation is urgent
(Signed) CARL C. ENGBERG.
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