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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1920)
Fhe Daily Nebraskan
VOL. XX. NO. 29.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1920.
'RICE FIVE CENTS.
10 HEW YORK
Necessary 12B Fares Not Obtained
Committee Hopes Two Carloads
WIM Take Trip.
Leave Friday Afternoon
Team Leaves Over Burlington Route
Stop-Overs Planned at Chicago
and Niagara Falls.
There 1b every indication that there
will not be a special train to New
York and Pennsylvania 'Lis Friday
when the Hunker football team leaveB
lor the Eaot. Although many of the
students had visions of leaving with
the squad, it is evident from the
number actually planning l go, that
the necessary 125 fares will' not be
It is still hoped by the committee
that at least two special cars will go
on the trip. The football squad will
Include about thirty men, and will
leave Friday afternoon at 4:30. If
the special train is to be chartered,
the railroad authorities must know
If special cars will be chartered,
they will go by the way of the Bur
lington railroad. Sleeping car reser
vations will be made on the special
coaches. The fare, which .'ncludes the
Pullman charges, will be $170 for the
round trip. Remittances should toe
Kent to Ouy Reed as soon as possible.
Mr. Reed is acting as chairman of
Five-Day Stop in New York.
The itinerary includes a five-day
stay in New York City, with stop
overs at Niagara Falls, Chicago and
at State College, Pa. In Chicago, on
Saturday the team member3 will have
a light workout and in the afternoon
will see the game between two of the
leading teams in the Big Ten confer
ence. Sunday will be spent in Niagara
Falls. After the stay in New York,
the team will go to State College,
Pa", where Penn State is located.
They w:il leave that night arter the
same and expect to arrive in Lincoln
on Monday, November 8.
The Proposed Itinerary.
Friday, October 29 Depart from
Lincoln at 4: SO p. m., via Burlington
Saturday, October 30 Stop in Chi
cago for practice workout by the
team. During the afternoon, the team
(Continued on Page Four;
HOME ECONOMICS PARTY
A SUCCESSFUL AFFAIR
Sixty Co-eds Enjoy Dancing and
Program Friday in Ellen
The Home Economics Club and
Omicron Nb were hostesses at Ellen
Smith Hall Friday afternoon to all
the girls in the Home Economics De
partment About sixty co-eds were
present to enjoy the visiting, the
dancing, the solo by Susie Riches,
accompanied on the piano by Hilda
Grunwald, and tlje readin? given by
Alberta Shires. The gue3ts included
six members of the faculty: Misses
Stewart, Fuller, Livingston, Ruther
ford, Shannon and Mrs. Rice. Gladys
Phelan was chairman of the enter
tainment committee, and Ella Fortna
had charge of the refreshments.
While the co-eds from the Farm
campus were together. Hattie Hep
perly, president of the Home Eco
nomics Club, presided at a short
business meeting.. Helen Hunt waB
the Sophomore chosen to fill the
office of treasurer to fill th. vacancy
caused by the resignation of Artis
Taylor, no longer a member of the
Home Economics Club. Eleanor
Mapes was elected from the Fresh
men girls as club secretary. In con
nection with the membership cam
paign, which Is in charge of Mary
Heralng, an Invitation was extended
to all Home Economics girls to Join
the Home Economics Club. The
meetings of the society will be held
at Ellen Smith Hall the second Tues
day evening of each month. Margaret
Cowden, president of Omicron No,
gave a short talk on the new require
ments of the honorary sorority. She
stated that In the future Omicron Nu
was to be placed on a scholarship
basis and that this year's Seniors
must have an average or 87 Pr
eent and Juniors and underclassmen
80 per cent la order to be eligible for
Y. W. C. A. Launches
The Y. W. C. A. is this week
launching a membership drive under
the chairmanship of Faye Curry, '21.
One hundred girls whose names will
be announced later, will aid Miss
Curry In this campaign.
These girls are to meet together
tnls evening at 5 o'clock at Ellen
Smith Hall to receive instructions
and to decide on the details of the
campaign. It is planned to reach
every girl of the University either
through talks at the dormitories and
sorority houses or by personal inter
views. There is to be no fee for mem
bership this year as there has been
in the previous membership drives,
but each member in Joining pledges
herself to be a true believer In the
GAYP FIRE GROUPS TO
BE ORGANIZED BY GIRLS
Two Sections to Be Formed One for
Training Work and Other of
Camp Fire groups will be organized
in the University this year for the
purpose of giving girls an opportunity
to train for . guardians work and to
bring together Camp Fire girls from
different parts of the state. A meet
ing was held Wednesday to discuss
plans for organization and to interest
girls in the work. Ruth McKenney,
a former member of the University
Wrolohi Camp Fire, was in charge of
Two groupB will be formed ir
enough girls signify their interest
One will be a Guardian's training
class which will meet one? a week.
There is a demand among University
girls for such a class because often
when they go home or to teach school
they are called on to lead Camp Fire
groups of younger girls. The work
will be similar to that of the past
three years when Mrs. F. F. Teal
le.cd a class,' organized under the
name of the"VVololil Camp Fire. The
Camp Fire was rearded as a model
group. As well as learning how to
carry on the work the girls did prac
tical Camp Fire work and held cere
monial meetings at which ranks were
The second group wiil be more of a
social group. There are a large num
ber of girls In the University who
have at one time been actively asso
ciated with the Wolohi Camp Fire or
who have been Camp Fire guardians
in their home towns. For tnese girls
who can not enter the guardian's
training class the social organization
is planned which will meet less fre
quently but will keep the girls in
touch with Camp Fire.
Any girl in the University, whether
or not she has had any Camp Fire
experience, is invited to Join one of
the groups. A meeting will be held
Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock to
perfect plans of organization. Those
who can not attend this meeting but
who wish to take up the work are
asked to give their names and ad
dresses to Ruth McKenney. The
year's program and group leaders
will be announced later.
New Study Room for
All Language Students
The new room recently opened up
as a library and study room for mod
ern language and English students
should be used by all such students
who'-can. It Is located In the old
Legislative Reference Buroau room
on the third floor of University Hall,
'Nils study room and library was
cpened with the idea in mind to re
lieve the congested condition of the
main library and also to furnish a
light, airy, comfortable room for stu
dents in the English and language de
partments. The room is equipped with good
chairs and tables; it has the refer
ence library for modern and classical
languages, several new dictionaries
and lexicons and English reference
books. Two private rooms for gradu
ate students of language are provided.
The classical reference library being
there furnishes a welcome for the stu
dents of classical languages as well.
The light and air are good and help
to make a pleasant study room. Mrs.
Nellie B. Pickup la the library assist
ant in charge and will be glad to be
of service to the students. The hours
are from 9 to 12 and 1 to 6 dally
except Saturday when they are from
9 to 12 only.
OF PRIZE CONTEST
C. W. Woods, Business Manager of
University Players, Tells of
$1,000 fort Winners.
Fourteen sororities sent represen
tatives to the meeting at tho Temple
Saturday morning, when C. W. Woods,
business manager of the University
Players, presented to the co-eds the
offer which the Players are making
to the sororities for the sale of season
play tickets. One thousand dollars is
to be given away in prizes, in the
.orni of live lloor lamps to be awarded
to the first five selling one hundred
tickets. The goal of selling eighteen
hundred season tickets has been set
by the University Players tmd when
that number of tickets has been dis
posed of the prizes of $250, ?150 and
$100 will be awarded to the three
Bororities which have turned in the
The girls were all enthusiastic over
the liberal offer made to them and It
is expected that there will be a great
deal of rivalry among the contestants
when the sale of tickets begins at
9 o'clock Wednesday morning. The
first play of the season, "The Success
ful Calamity," will be given November
18, 19 and 20. This play wa- William
Gillette's biggest success in 1915 and
played 260 nights. The University
Players have never before offered
season tickets to University students.
ELECT J PRESIDENT
Eleanor Talbot Heads Organization
for Coming Year Affiliated
With National Society.
Eleanor Talbot, '23, as elected
president of the University Kinder
garten Club at a meeting which was
held Wednesday at the Teachers'
College. The advisory committee will
consist of Fern Jackson, '24, Mar
garet Stidworthy, '23, and Dorothy
This club was organized in Ne
braska last year as a branch of the
national council of primary education.
The organization was formed partly
for social purposes and partly to
further the work in which the mem
bers are specializing. The Nebraska
club has between two and three hun
The national council of primary
education, with which the University
club is affiliated, is a strong national
organization composed of people who
are especially interested in the edu
cation of little children. Miss Ella
Victoria Dobbs of the Columbia Uni
versity of Missouri is natioral presi
Nebraska has several local groups
as well as a strong state organiza
tion of this order. The University
club is affiliated a strong national
procedure this year as was employed
hist some excursions to t; e Juvenile
court, the state home for dependent
children, the Orthopedic ho.spital and
other places which care especially for
"It is our Idea that the girls should
Know child life in all its phases, and
not merely the child in the class
room," Miss Clara Wilson, head of
the kindergarten department declares.
"That is why we Intersperse the ex
cursion trips with the par.ies."
The retiring officers of uif Kinder
garten Club are Grace Stuff, '22, presi
uent, and Marian Yungblut, '22, with
i.ois Melton, '22, and Sady Rotholz,
i. on the advisory committee.
Freshmen Girls Work Hard .
For Only An Hour's Credit
"What an easy way to get a credit,"
remarked an interested onlooker as
he passed a class of Freshman co-eds
learning to twirl Indian clubs. Per
haps he did not notice the pouts on
their disinterested faces as they
listened to the directions of the In
structor. A few minutes earlier they were a
mass of hot humanity in the small
crowded locker rooms, each interested
only in finding her locker, and elbow
ing her way into her gym clothes.
One Freshman girl had no trouble in
opening her locker, for it was not
even locked, to her the combination
Is a Chinese puzzle, and she throws
care and caution to the winds In her
effort to be In line on time.
Now standing there In their black
Ill-fitting suits and white felioes, long
ing for the last five minutes to pass.
Fifty-nlne New Members Taken
into Organization Friday
The University Commercial Club
initiated fifty-nine new members at a
special meeting Friday evening in the
Y. M. C. A. reading room of the
Temple building. A program was
given after the initiation.
The new members of the club fol
low: G. L. Elwcll, Irvin Wie.er, C. H.
Prouty, John H. Porter, J. H. Tyson,
L. F. Renstrom, R. M. Musiove, David
F. Simmons, Bryan Metzger, Dale
Schilling, W. H. Waters, Roscoe E.
Ward, E. M. Armitage, Millard H.
Noragon, Dan Nettleton, J. J. Hare,
Walter T. Peterson, Norman L.
Cramb, D. II. Harvey, W. Harold
Allen, Marvin C. Anderson, Leonard
T. Waterman, Clayton Rystrom, H. A.
Dale, Kenneth Davis, Byron Carse,
1. S. Renie, Edwin L. Lnewenstein,
Nels F. Nelson, W. O. Moore, B. H.
Anderson, J. W. Fricke, R. R. Hart
well, E. W. Northrop, John A. Petteys,
D. R. Downing, H. W. Wyant, G. C.
Gainer, G. R. Grahn, Theodore SkiU
stad, L. J. Dreamer, Harm Harms,
C. C. Volz, C. A. Counce, II. R. Mann,
Donald Mitchell, Stewart A. Love,
Frank Matthews, T. V. Garrett, A. O.
Wilson, E. R. Strand, Wilbur F. Bon,
A. T. Pracopio, F. H. Engle, Dean
Bickford, Harold Spencer, W. C.
Ferris, R. M. Babcock, M. E. Aegerter.
OMAHA CLUB TO HOLD
FIRST MEETING OF YEAR
Students from Metropolis to Gather
in Social Science Auditorium
The Omaha Club will hold a meet
ing Tuesday night, October 26, in the
Social Science Auditorium to organize
their work for the year. The meet
ing has been called by Jesse Patty,
president of. the organization.
The club was organized early in
the spring this year to bring about a
closer relationship between active
students in the University and Omaha
alumni. The students were active in
providing entertainment for visitors
attending the High School track meet
held here in the spring, and took
care of the old grads who attended
the commencement week festivities.
Last year there were over 200 mem
bers in the club and it is hoped
that, with the large number of Fresh
men entering the school fro.n Omaha
this semester, the club membership
will reach 300.
The officers elected last year will
retain their positions until next
spring, when officers for the follow
ing year will be elected. The active
officers are as follows: Jesse Patty,
president; Dorothy Hippie, vice-president;
Ray Stryker, secretary; and
Harry Latowsky, treasurer.
Mary Baker Elected
to Advisory Board
Mary Baker, '21, was elected a
member of the Senior Advisory Board
at the meeting of that body Thurs
day night. Miss Baker will fill the
vacancy caused by Grace Lufkin, ex
'21. who did not return to school this
fall. The newly elected member is
one of the prominent Seniors on the
campus. Besides being a competent
Y. W. C. A. worker and one of the
thirty captains on the Committee of
Two Hundred, she has done much for
individual girls in school.
only the co-ed herself can realize how
well-earned is that compulsory credit.
To her it seems a waste of time and
she thinks of the unprepared French
lesson. Her arms become limp,, a fly
tickles her nose, but she dares not
knock it away lest she lose her credit
for the year, and still the instructor
snaps forth the hated directions. She
thinks with envy of her roommate
w"no, "Lucky one," secured a reprieve.
"How did she get it," she murmurs
and at the same time almost hates
herself for being so healthy. To her
gym is the cause of all evils. No
wonder she is late to her next class.
And of course It Is the alleged cause
of all colds.
But suddenly she forgets her un
pleasant thoughts, her pout becomes
a smile, she hears the ever welcome
words, "Class dismissed."
Coach Schulte's Team Shows Fight In Saturday's Combat With Coyotes
First Half Ends With Score Nothing to Nothing Then Nebraska
Turns Loose and Overwhelms Lighter Opponents.
Pucelik's Playing Feature of Game
Varsity Outplays Men from Vermillion In All Departments of the Game
Straight Football Used at Nearly All Times Nebraska's
Goal Never in Danger.
APPEARS IN WEEK
Handbook Contains Several New
Features Book Contains Com
plete Ro6ter of Faculty.
The new University student direc
tory will make its appearance on the
campus early next week, although the
publishers of the manual have not
given out the exact date of its re
lease. The editors in charge of the
1920-21 directory are planning to make
a most complete and accurate roster
of Nebraska Btudents.
The handbook will contain infor
mation about every student in school.
A complete roster of the faculty, in
eluding the addition of their campus
telephones, will be one of the features
of the new pamphlet. Every campus
society with a list of its officers, as
well as lists of professional fraterni
ties and literary societies, will be re
produced In the book. The new cot
tage dormitories will be listed in the
directory with a small amount of
information about each student dwell
Complete Fraternity Information.
A special effort has been made on
the part of the publishers to get com
plete information about tr-e Greek-
letter organizations at Nebraska.
In the past few years the direc
tories have been small paper-bound
books which sold at popular prices.
The form of this year's book has not
vet been announced but 1he price
will be within the reach of every stu
dent, according to the editor of the
pamphlet In 1915-16 the directories
were more elaborate, with licavy gold
and black covers.
The booklets are published under
the auspices of the University Y. M
C. A. John Burley is editor of the
Dinner for Freshmen
Girls Thursday Night
More than one hundred girls at
tended the Big and Little Sisters'
meeting Thursday evening, when
plans for helping Freshmen girls were
discussed. It was-decided to have a
Big and Little Sisters' dinner at
Ellen Smith Hall Thursday of this
week at 6 o'clock. The dinner is to
be given under the auspices of the
Senior Advisory Board. Tickets at
r0 cents each may be obtained from
Mis? Selleck, the secretary to Miss
Heppner. or from members of the
Senior Advisory Board.
W. C. Frampton, prominent Lin
coln attorney, discussed all phases of
"The Workman's Compensation Act"
before the stydents of the Law Col
lege at the fifth general lecture period
Friday morning at 11 o'cIc-ok in Law
W. G. Hastings, professor cf Equity
and History and System if Common
Law. introduced the speaker.
The compensation law was thor
oughly discussed in all its details.
There has been a large amount of dis
cussion concerning this ant and the
Law College gladly took advantage of
the opportunity to understand the
intricacies of the rules governing the
t the Komensky Cliub meeting
held Saturday In the Social Science
Hall offioers were fclected for the
year. Arnost Sukovaty, president;
Sylvia Nikl, vice-president, Chas. Na
votny, secretary; Libuse Belahavy and
Claude C. Votapka, sergeants at arms.
The rest of the evening was spent
Hallowe'en dance at Rosewilde, Fri
day. October 29. Refreshments.
BY BRIPIT OFFENSIVE PLAY
Statistics of the Nebraska
South Dakota game follows:
Yards gained from line of
scrimmage Nebraska, 296;
South Dakota, 88.
First downs Nebraska, 11;
South Dakota, 2.
Punts Nebraska 11 for 388
yards, average 36 yards; South
Dakota 15 for 578 yards, aver,
age 38 yards.
Penalties Nebraska, 6 for 50
yards; South Dakota, 3 for 9
Passes completed Nebraska,
1 for 17 yards; South Dakota,
1 for 2 yards.
Passes incomplete Nebraska,
5; South Dakota, 3.
Passes intercepted Dubai.
Drop kicks attempted Ne
braska, Dana, 2.
Nebraska's Cornhuskere proved
their ability as football ar'.itts Satur
day by taking the South Dakota ag
gregatlon into camp to the tune of 20
to 0. This makes the third shutout
of the season for Nebraska.
The advantage in weight that Ne
braska had over the Coyotes was one
of the main factors in the victory.
Coach Schulte's warriors had all the
"breaks" in the game as fv as luck
was concerned. The Coyotots had lots
of fight but could not withstand the
rushes of the heavy Nebraska for
wards and backs.
The first half of the game; was not
much better than the average high
school team puts on and was very
disappointing to the followers of the
Huskers. Most of the flvei half was
taken up in a punting duel between
iue two teams with honors about
even. Nebraska seemed to be in a
trance and unable to come out of it.
The Huskers failed to niake first
downs many times in this period of
the game but woke up later on.
Neither team seemed capable of hang
ing onto the ball and fumbles were
frequent on both sides.
South Dakota kicked off to Ne
braska the second half and Nebraska
began to display some real football
ability. The Huskers were able to
make first downs without much diffi
culty at this stage of the game.
(Con 'uue on Pas" Four)
University Dramatists Plan Series of
Plays Proceeds Go to School
Activities or Charity.
The University Tlayers are plan
ning a number of excellent produc
tions this year. The organization will
send a number of plays out Univer
sity Week during spring vacation.
The tla vers are chosen from stu
dents studying dramatic art and those
appearing in Dramatic Club plays.
Often alumni of the University appear
when a particular "type" is needed.
The class of plays preseu'.ed are oi
the best Last year the following
plays were given: "It Pays to Ad
vertise." "The Witcnin,, Hour,
Under Cover." "Twelfth Night" and
Three or four weeks of intensive
practice must be put in before a play
readv for presentation. Beiore
they are given in the Temple for the
University, practice performances are
given to "smooth up" any imperfec
tions. As an advertisement for the Uni
versity, the Players have an advan
tage over any athletic activity, ioi
ih Rhowsi that are presented over the
state give patrons of the school a
definite Idea of what is heir oone.
Th r1av nresented often cost tne
producers as much as 50 a night
mvultv. The profits made by the.
players are devoted to school activi
ties or benevolences. Two tnousanu
rWlsra has been pledged toward the
Memorial rnnnasram. Last year the
entire proceeds of one performance
was lren to the French orphan
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