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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1920)
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he Daily nebraskan
VOL. XX. NO. 30.
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1920.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Appointments on Nebraska Annual
Made Public LeRoss Mammona
Is Managing Editor.
No Freshmen Chosen
Plans for 1920 Book Are Being
Perfected Businss Department
, Now Working Daily.
Nebraska's 1921 Cornhusker is
breaking into print this morning with
the announcement of the staff that
will assist with the publication of the
book. Work on the annual has been
going on all summer and fall and
plans are beginning to round into
shape whereby the managers will
soon be able to announce the general
The staff that will assist the busi
ness manager and the editor in or
ganizing the book this year includes
a majority of the best equipped
Journalists and student business man
agers In school. The editor and the
business manager have gone to con
siderable trouble in trying to put on
the staff those who have expressed
their desire to serve the school in
this way and who are best fitted for
The list of appointments announced
today is not complete. There may
be several persons who may have re
quested positions on the staff and
who may be well-fitted for work on
the book whose names are omitted
from the list Although not all of
these persons will be able to serve
on the Cornhusker staff, there are
many more opportunities to help with
the publication of the book. If there
are any who have been promised
places, they should see the editor in
regard to helping in this work.
No Freshmen on Staff.
It has also been deemed advisable
not to appoint pny Freshmen on the
staff at this time. All first-year stu-
dents who desire to work will be
allowed to try out along with others
and they will be retained according
to their ability and willingness to
work. It is the plan to retain prob
ably three or four until the end or
the year and these will "be recom
mended by the editor or business
managers to take more repponsible
positions In future years.
LeRoss Hammond, 21, who has
served on various student publica
tions during his three years In
school, has been chosen to head the
naff as Senior managing editor Mr.
H. mmond is well fitted fc:- IMs posi-
i'- n in which he will be moie or less
in direct charge of the editorial staff,
He will be assisted in this work by
Clarence Ross, '22, Junior managing
editor, who was elected by student
vote last February.
Melvin Leklns, '22, captain or (he
baseball team and active in other
lines of sports, has been made editor
(Continued on Thec Poui )
Laws and Engineers
To Clash on Gridiron
The laws held a pep meeting at
9:50 Tuesday morning for the pur
pose of promoting a fooibnll game
against tho engineers. The engineers
challenged the law college for a game
to determine which college Is upper
most In football ability. They wished
to bar all member of the varsity
squad, and any man who has made a
football letter in the University of
Nebraska. The laws r,gred to elim
inate men on ithe varsity and fresh
Baldrldge was unanimously electtd
to coach the law college team. He
has played on the Yale football team
and has a thorough knowledge of foot
ball. The decisive game will proba
bly be held In a week or two. Tho
game promises to be interesting and
close at there Is a large amount ot
footbali material In both the colleges.
There will be a large representation
or Si-dents from both colleges pre
sent to encourage Its team to put
forth the utmost enthusiasm In en
deavoring to gain the title of football
For Husker Students
The organization of a Republican
Club for Cornhusker students is the
object of a meeting called for seven
o'clock this evening in the Temple
Theatre. All students whose oym
pathles are in accord with the prin
ciples of the Republicanpreside'icy of
the United States are urged to be in
attendance. Both male and female
students are invited and both will be
eligible for membership in the oigau
izatlon to bo perfected.
Hon. Charle3 A. Sunderlin, a prom
inent attorney of Omaha, will address
the meeting. . National and state
sues will form the central thought oi
his remarks. Mr. Sunderlin i?
strong speaker and well-informed on
the politicnl issues of thr day. All
students who are casting their ballots
for tho first time at the coming eloc
tlon should be present tonight and
hear Mr. Sunderlin.
Blackstone Club Is
Largest Law Society
At an enthusiastic meeting held In
the Law Building yesterday evening
the Blacbstone Club, the largest of
the projected law school societies was
organized and the following officers
were elected: Rodney Dunlap, presi
dent; Walter J. Williams, vlce-presi
dent; Miss Margaret Brule, secretary;
Harry Reed, treasurer; Harold J. Re
quartte, reporter. Professor H. H
Foster was elected Faculty Adviser
for the club.
A program embodying library
classes in law reports, debates, and
moot court cases was outlined for the
future wor of the club.
WITH SCHOOLS IN VALLEY
Electrical Engineering Department to
Install Aerial Apparatus Finish
Nebraska will soon be in wireless
communication with other schools in
the Missouri valley. The Electrical
Engineering department of the Col
lege of Engineering has completed
the first steps in the installation of
an aerial apparatus and plan to have
the project finished within the next
month. An antennae made up of four
strands of wire 200 feet long .has
been strung from the tower of U Hall
to the roof of the Electrical Engineer
ing building. The work of leading
the wires down into the building is
now under way.
The wireless is being built mainly
for experimental purposes. Apparatus
left from the set used before the war
Is being used wherever possible.
There will be a one kilowatt set for
sending and a De Forest Uouble
amplifier for receiving. Under favor
able weather conditions the apparatus
should have a sending and receiving
radius of 500 miles.
The Senior electrical engineering
class is constructing the apparatus.
When the wireless was in use before
Ihe war its main purpose was sending
and receiving football scores. This
will probably be taken up again along
with experiments in radio telepathy.
Roscoe Pound Club
The Roscoe Pound Law club Is the
no me of the first law club organized
by members of the Freshmen law class
Tuesday evening. The Freshmen laws
were divided inato four groups for the
purpose of organizing tho practice
clubs and the first group which met
Tuesday evening selected for an or
ganization name that of Roscoe Pound
famous American Jurist and former
dean of the Law school of the Univer
sity of Nebraska.
At the meeting of the club the fol
lowing officers were elected: John
Stanton, president; Ranson Samuel
son, vice president; Ceorge Turner,
secretary; "(Chauncey KInsey, treas
urer. George N. Foster was selected
as club adviser.
The group will meet every Thursday
When you come to this space
In Thursday's Paper
Stop! Look! Listen!
TICE CONTEST NOW
GOING IN FULL BLAST
Fifteen Sororities and Palladian Wo
men N ow Entered in Race for
Prizes Given by Uni Players.
Co-eds Devising Various Schemes for
Making Sales Floor Lamps Now
on Display in Local Store.
What promises to be one of the
snappiest contests ever held at the
University, opened this morning at S
o'clock, when tickets were given out
in the University Players ticket-self
lng contest. Fifteen sororities and
the women members of the Palladian
Literary Society had registered as
contestants by last night, according
to an announcement made by Man
ager C. W. Woods. Tickets were
given out at the Student Activities
office and all returns will be made
Much enthusiasm has been shown
among the girls, and many schemes
have been suggested by different
sorority members to make sure that
they will be among the Ave lucky
contestants in winning tne floor
lamps. One co-ed suggested that they
could deposit the three hundred dol
lars necessary to win the lamp, at
the opening of the contest, and then
sell the necessary tickets afterward.
The fourth rule of the group pub
lished yesterday prohibits this, as it
requires that the names of the ticket
purchasers be turned in with the
money. However, promises or sales
have been made on the campus and
n the dormitories and rooming
houses for the last two days.
Lamps on Display.
The five ornamental floor lamps to
be awarded to the first five sororities
selling one hundred tickets each will
be on display in the Perkins-Huffman
(Continued on Page Font )
Dismissal of Louis Post is Asked.
WASHINGTON," Oct. 27. President
Wilson has been formally asked to
dismiss Louis F. Post, assistant soc-
etary of labor. The charge brought
against Tost Is leniency in the matter
of the deportation of undesirable
aliens. A committee of six American
Legion representatives appointed by
National Commander F. W. Galbralth,
Jr., presented the request to Secre-
ary Tumulty for transmission to the
Struggle to Seize the Greek Throne.
ATHENS, Oct. 27. The body of the
late King Alexander is to be taken to
the cathedral today where it will lie
in state until Friday, when the funeral
will be held.
LONDON, Oct. 27. A great struggle
is expected for control of the Greek
throne as a result of the death of
King Alexander in Athens Monday
from blood poisoning. A regency may
be proclaimed; a foreign prince may
be selected as Alexander's successor
or a republic may be established with
Premier Venizelos as president.
Sees "Cox" In Stars.
DES MOINES, la., Oct 27. Believe
It or not but A. B. Randleman, a
farmer of Menlo, la., swears he saw
the name "Cox" formed by stars on
On Your Season Ticket
SCORES BIG SUCCESS
First Production Sponsored by Ne
braska Ex-Service Men Registers
Tremendous Hit at Orpheum.
University Students Appear in Star
Roles Many Pleasing Skits Staged
By Cornhusker Talent
The first annual production de luxe
to be given under the auspices of the
American Legion, was presented at
the Orpheum theater Monday after
noon and evening with many Uni
versity students in the casts, before
a large audience.
wine vaudeville acts and two
"extras" comprised the evening's en
tertainment. The performance ended
with a tableau, "The Stars and
Stripes" in which Miss Mae Pershing
played the role of "The Goddess of
The Zero Hour, written toy
Carlisle Jones, '20, of the 355th In
fantry, was admirably enacted.
Lois Melton, '22, and the Southern
Rag-a-Jazz orchestra appeared in
songs, dances and jazz numbers.
Gayle Grubb, '21, Harold Peterson,
Edward Cressell, Bert Reed, Don
Fairchild and Harold Schmidt com
prised the orchestra.
Dancing Acts a Feature.
Marjorle Barstow, 21, appeared in
a boIo dance and supervised a danc-
ing act, "The Spirit of Autumn,"
Donna Gustin, '21, Margaret Falconer,
Ruth Fickes, '22, Martha Krogmann,
22, Ruth Lindsay, '21, and Ada Slid-
worthy, '21, had parts in this inter
pretation of "Autumn."
Dorothy Doyle, '21, and Joe Iver-
son, '23, with Wilber Chenoweth, '24,
at the piano, presented a pinging and
dancing act. Music for this act was
written by Mr. Chenoweth.
(Continued on Page Four)
the night of October 20. This infor
mation, imparted to Democratic head
quarters here, was regarded as
Government is Prepared for
WASHINGTON. Oct. 27. The gov
ernment is now prepared to press in
dictments for alleged profiteering
against a large group of Industria
leaders In the multi-millionaire class.
Is the report given out by the depart
ment of justice. However, they can
not give out any specific facts now
before grand Juries, but at least fifty
conspicuous Egures in the business
world are under investigation in dif
ferent federal courts, under the Lever
Impressive Funeral for Lord Mayor
LONDOK. Oct-. 27. Official permis
sion was today granted by the British
government for a public funeral for
the late Terence MacSwIney. the Sinn
Fein lord mayor of Cork, who died In
Brixton Jail after a hunger strike of
nearly seventy-four days. Permission
was also granted for MacSwiney's
body to lie In state In St. George's
Roman Catholic cathedral at South
ward The only restriction Is that
no Finn Fein firing squad will be
permitted to officiate at the grave.
Omaha Club Holds
Its Initial Meeting
The Omaha Club met in the Social
Science Auditorium Tuer!ayi night
fit 7:30 o'clock for the first me.et.in
of tho year. Jesse Patty, president
elect for the year, tendered his resig
nation and Harry Latownky, treas
urer-elect, was elected to replace him
Albert Woods was elected to succeed
Tho club is planning many activi
lies for tho year and hopes to be
come a power in the University.
Satnrday morning, November 6, the
organization will hold a gel-togt-ther
hike to arouse interest in the club
Thursday night at 7:30 the club wili
hold a "pep" meeting in preparation
tor the hike.
An aggressive campaign to interest
Omaha alumni in tho club and the
University will be started and the
society expects to be host to visitors
coming down to the basket-ball tnur-
nament, the spring high school track
meet, and the commencement week
Iron Sphinx Chooses
Men to Fill Vacancies
The Iron Sphinx, honorary Soph
omore society, announces its clioicf
of representatives from the sopho
more class to fill the vacancies made
by the failure of six of last year's
men to return this semester. Those
who have recently been elected and
installed are: Sidney Maynard, J. L.
Proebsting, J. HI Oswald, Richard
Reese, Murl Maupin. and Richard
IS HALLOWE'EN AFFAIR
Committees for First Yearling Mixer
Arranging Plans Expect Large
Plans for the first All-Freshman
party this year are rapidly being com
pleted by the committees which were
announced last week. The mixer,
which is In the nature of a Hal
lowe'en party will be held at 8 o'clock,
Saturday evening, October 30, at the
Armory. All members of the first-
year class are eligible to attend and
are urged by those in charge to come
out and become acquainted with the
otner members of their clasr
Dick Babcock is general chairman
of the five committees which are
working to make the party a success
The party held last year for the
Freshmen was attended by almost 700
and it is expected that as many or
more will be present Saturday.
Committee Makes Final Plans.
A general meeting of the commit
tee chairmen was held Monday eve
ning at 5 o'clock at Ellen Smith hall.
Plans were discussed for -hc mixer.
The Green Coblins and the Mystic
Fish will give stunts. The program
is scheduled to commence at 8 o'clock.
A nve-piece orchestra Has Deen en
gaged for the dancing which will
commence at 9:30 and occupy the
reater part of the evening. Refresh
ments, suitable for Hallowe'en eve
will be served. According to the
members of the committees, it is to
be the best party of its kind this
fall. Guests will be "tagged" as they
Members of tho upper classes will
ot be permitted to attend the mixer.
According to the announcement from
he Student Activities office the ne'
proceeds of the party will go to the
Freshman class treasury. The money
will be used to meet any class ex
penses which may come up during
Girls, Get This, Chin
Feathers Latest Style
LONDON. Further enlightenment
regarding the next Jump of the styles
comes from the newest styie show:
Chin feathers are the latest They
are cock feathers drooping from a
bat and snuggling along the left
All models are long wateted.
Reports that skirts are to be longer
were not substantiated.
Stiff Scrimmage Work on Yesterday's
Program for Huskers-Eastern For.
mations Used by Freshmen.
Schulte Rounding Squad Into Shape
for Clashes with Strong Atlantic
Coast Elevens Next Week.
Nebraska's warriors were put
through a stiff scrimmage last night
against ti e Fresluiitn in preparation
for the big games in the east next
week. A great deal of time was spent
in breaking up the 'Rutgers forma
tions as executed by the first-year
men. The Varsity were able to spin
a big share of the plays before the
Freshmen had a good chance to get
Coach Schulte will hold scrimmage
for the Varsity for the rest of the
week. He is taking particular pains
to see that the men will be in the
best of condition when the squad
leaves Friday afternoon. All of the
men on the squad are working hard
and there is much competition being
displayed for the trip. Many of the
old grads are out helping to round
the team into shape so that Nebraska
may be recognized as one of the big
football powers in the country. Much
time is being devoted to the execution
of passes and formations that will
baffle the easterners.
Excellent Trip Planned.
The trip to New York and Penn
State will be one long to be remem
bered by those who get to make it
The team and the coaches are to be
entertained in the best possible man
ner. During the five days stay in
New York the squad will be quar
tered at the Pennsylvania hotel. Ex
tensive plans are under way to have
something doing all the time. The
entertainments include automobile
trips to all the places of Interest in
the city and the entire squad will be
given a chance to see some of the
best theaters and plays now in New
York. The team will rest over at
Chicago on the way to New York
where they will take a light workout.
In the afternoon they will attend one
of the Big Ten games at Stagg field.
The Nebraska-Rutgers game takes
place on election day in New York
City. Mac Baldrige who scouted the
Rutgers-West Virginia game last Sat
urday in New York reports that great
preparations are being made to ac
commodate from forty to fifty thou
sand people at the Polo Grounds.
This game is the only football con
test in New York on that day. The
game is being widely advertised in
all the city papers and all the street
cars carry announcements concerning
Eastern football critics are deeply
interested in Nebraska's eastern
games so that they may be able to
judge the relative strength of eastern
and western football.
Penn Prepares for Huskers.
The following article concerns the
preparations under way at Tenn State
for the coming of the Nebraskans:
'Continued on Page Four;
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27.
Physical Education meeting,
5 to 8 p. m., Ellen Smith hall.
THURSDAY, OCTOEER 28.
Big and Little Sisters' dinner,
6 p. m., Ellen Smith hall.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29.
Bushnell Guild fall party,
1232 R street dormitory party,
8 p. m., Ellen Smith hall.
Alpha Tau Omega "hard
times" party house dance.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30.
W. S. G. A. gMs' party, 2:30
to 6 p. m., Ellen Smith hall.
Alpha Chi Omega house
Delta Zeta Hallowe'en dance. -Kappa
Delta house dance.
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