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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1920)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
University Aggies To
Meet Tecumseh Friday
The University Aggies will meet
Tecumseh high Friday of this week.
This is the second game of the sea
eon for the Farmers and Coach
Proctor and his squad of huskies
have been putting In some hard licks
preparatory to the game.
The showing made against Univer
sity Place last Friday was a credit
able one. The Aggies Bhowed both
speed and weight The only thing
that was lacking was experience and
several more games will give this
asset to the Ag team.
EASTERN DAILY PRINTS SPEECH
OF NEBRASKA CHANCELLOR.
Prominent Men on Program
Land Grant College Representation.
For Educational Group
The army intelligence tests were
given to all University students regis
tered in Teachers College and to the
students in the Teachers' College high
school this week by Dean Fordyee.
This is the first time these tests
have been given by this department.
The results will be used as a basis
for checking up the work of students
In the Teachers' College. About 400
took the tests.
HIGH SCHOOLS RACE FOR
LAURELS IN FOOTBALL
(Continucl From Pigo One)
had following the game with the Uni
versity Farm Aggies, which is booked
for this week.
South Omaha removed Norfolk
from the race Friday, when the
Packers walloped the Norfolk eleven
by a 13 to 9 score.
Lincoln Prospects Pick Up.
Lincoln stock took a turn upward
Friday when the Red and Black de
feat has instilled confidence in the
Lincoln camp and should the Red and
Black trim Beatrice bya fair margin,
Lincoln may be returned to the posi
tion of a championship contender.
This stand would be strengthened
should Lincoln defeat University
Place if a second game between the
two schools can be arranged.
North Platte disposed of any aspira-
The Daily Nebraskan has received
a clipping from the Springfield
(Mass.) Union of Wednesday, October
20, which prints In detail the address
given by Chancellor Samuel Avery
before the thirty-fourth annual con
vention of land grant colleges which
opened a three days' session at the
Hotel Kimball in that ci'.y Tuesday
night. The Chancellor's speech was
reproduced in the Nebraskan for Mon
day, October 25.
The Springfield Union continued in
part in regard to the sessions:
"Dean W. W. Charters of the
Carnegie Institute of Technology,
Pittsburg, also spoke, pointing out
that it would be better to secure
practical training in a subject and
then apply whatever was helpful
from the fundamental subjects.
"United States Secretary of Agri
culture E. T. Meredith will be the
principal speaker at the session
Wednesday at 8 o'clock. There will
also be an address by Dr. Alonzo K.
Taylor of the University of Phila
delphia. "At a meeting of the executive com
mittee and Federal representatives
yesterday afternoon administrative re
lations between land grant colleges
and the Federal government as to a
more efficient use of Fedeial funds
by the colleges were discussed, as
was the visit which the delegates will
make to M. A. C, Amherst, and
Massachusetts Institute of Tech
nology in Boston on Friday.
"Delegates and guests of the asso
ciation will attend a farm 'estival and
beefsteak barbecue at Eastern States
grounds Thursday night at f o'clock.
! The speakers will be Dr. A. E. Win-
ship, editor Journal of Education; Dr.
M OAK LEY RECEIVES PURSE
More 'than 200 of Ulrica's most
prominent citizens headed by Mayor
Stewart gathered at the IUiaca Ho
tel last Thursday to accord due houoi
to "Jack' Moakley, dtaa of track
coaches, and to expres llieir t.ppie
ciation of his efforts as an Olympic
trainer. As material evidence of this
appreciation )vas Moakley presented
with a purse of $575 which had been
contributed by Ithacans nn l Univei
COLLEGES ..CO-OPERATE ..WITH
Rutgers and the New Jersey State
College of Agriculture have Joined
with Columbia in an agricultural pro
gram which is new in academic his
contribute to an agricultural course
that which they are best equipped to
give, and thus give the student the
advantage of the resources of the
READ AND SMOKE
All subscribers to the BROWN
HERALD have a chance of getting
a ten package carton of Fatiinas
every time the Brown Journal goes
to press. The management is running
a kind of diminutive Louisiana lot
tery, and evidently hopes to work up
a subscription list by appealing to
the w. k. lure of Demcn Nic. We
anxiously awai: further development
of this "read and srnoKe" pHn.
SOCCER FOR AMHERST
Reconsidering its unfivorable de
cision of-last year, the Student Coun
cil of Amherst College has reeom
mended the formation of a soccer
team. The approval of this body Is
the final step In a lon' and bitter
struggle for a soccer team at Am
herst, waged unceasingly for the
past year by 'those students Interest
ed in this branch of sport. The team
however, is to furnish its own uni
forms and pay its own expenses.
IOWA HAS "HELLO" DAY
The University of Iowa, realizing
the necessity for closer co-operation
between the various schools on the
campus, has Instituted a new prac
tice, which it is hoped wilL devlcp
into a tradition. "Hello Day," the
name of the infant tradition, is self
explanatory in nature. The process
of getting acquainted ia facilitated
by the use of vari-coloreu tags each
tag representing a school, worn by
;he students; the tags will serve to
school to each other and to the other
schools on the campus.
Mrs. Hazel McCartney Esden, '16,
and her husband in a regiment at
Fort George Wright, W. Va., report
thrilling experiences while Mr. Esden
has been on strike duty with troops
in the northwest. Captain R. W. Nix,
an assistant military instructor in
this University, had been, until re
cently, an officer of Mr. Esden's regi
ment, which Is the Twenty first.
The De Luxe Silk Wash Shop
A hand laundry catering especially to the
We specialize on silks, woolens and fancy
fabrics. Our proposition saves your clothes.
Men's silk and fancy shirts, also other
apparel. Ladies' waists washed or rited,
any washable apparel accepted.
Work done right, same prices as other
laundries. Handy to the campus.
Our hurry up wagon will call and deliver.
233 No. 12th St. CallL4546
A. W. Gilbert, state commissioner of
agriculture; Edward W. Ilazen, chair
man of executive committee of East
ern States League, and John C. Simp
son, manager of Eastern States Exposition."
tions Creighton high of Omaha may j
have maintained when Keith Neville's
bunch trimmed the Omaha team, 33 ;
to 6, in a game played at North!
Farm Aggies May Bear Watching. j
The University Aggies got off to a(
poor start Thursday afternoon when j
University Place handed the Aggies a Lincoln Association To
decisive trimming. The banners, j q HoUSe Soon
however, have the material for a ! r
Btrong team and may cause opponents
Open house is to be held at the
Lincoln Y. M. C. A. on November 3,
considerable worry before the curtain
rings aown on u. p.ewui mMnb(,rs and their cucsts. All
Bayard is slated to meet Sterling, j acUvJtIeB w b; opon for ;h. vi?:tcrs.
The election returns will be an-
Colo., this week in a game in the
mountain state. The Omaha Central
Beatrice game will be watched with
This Week's Important Games.
Lincoln at Superior.
Omaha Central at Beatrice
Mason City at Ravenna.
Curtis Aggies at McCook.
Fairbury at Crete.
Wrest Point at Stanton.
Clay Center at Friend.
University Place at Fremont.
Albion at Fullerton.
Auburn at Falls City.
York at Norfolk.
DeWltt at Exeter.
Grand Island at Hasting.
Sutton at Geneva.
Blue Hill at Edgar.
Randolph at aWkefield.
North Platte at Kearney
' Gothenburg at ScottsblufT.
Adams vs. Beatrice Rt-.serves at
Steele City at Barneston.
Bayard at Sterling, Colo.
Bethany at Cathedral High, Lincoln.
Wahoo at Ashland.
David City at Central City.
Spearfish Normal at Chadron Nor
mal. Wllber at Seward.
Beaver City at Red Cloud.
nounced at various times during the
The shop committees of the indus
trial department are working on the
"Americanization" project, vhich was
started a few weeks ago. TI.c opinion
of the committee Is that the start of
the project should be made during
the election since the greatest part
of the interest may be aroused in
I choosing leaders for the government
I The Y. M. C. A. Volley ball team
' picked from "the business men's
classes will leave Tuesday for Ere
I mont, where it will meet ihe Y. M.
j C. A. team of Fremont. Tli. team is
j made up as follows: Homer Haw
thorne, E. V. Giesler, Will im Abbott.
Dr. R. W. Reynolds, Fred Hardy, E.
L. Farmer and W. J. Kirkbride.
Ten Thousand People
Witnessed Big Game
CONTEST RULES ANNOUNCED
(Continued from Page One)
Eighteen hundred season tickets is
the goal set by the Players In this
contest When that number of
tickets has been Bold, prizes of 250,
$150 and 100 will be given to the
sororities that have turned in the
most money. The sale of tickets will
begin at 9 o'clock Wednesday morn
ing. Flrt Fiay of Season.
"The Successful Calamity," the first
production of the season will be pre
sented by the University Hayers
November 18, 19 and 20. This play
was William Gillette's biggest success'
to 1915, and played over 250 nights.
The plays will be directed by Prof. H.
Alice Howell of the University
Each play will be given three suc
cessive evenings: Thursday, Friday
and Saturday. SLx hundred reserved
eats can be made f r each perform
ance. This ia the fxst time thai the
University Playere have offered sea
son tickets tor sale at the University.
Ten thousand persons witnessed the
Notre Pame football game on Ne
braska field, a total attendance which
broke all records for the past four or
live years. The advance sale of
tickets exceeded the total sale for
any game In recent year. The last
of the reserved seats were sold by
11 o'clock on Friday preceding the
clash, and four hundred general ad
missions were sold before 1 o'clock
that day. With the exception of
twenty-five hundred students, the
spectators were alumni, former faculty
members and visitors.
A feature of the game was the
delegation of several hundied rooters
from Omaha and South Omaha, who
paraded the field before the game,
headed by their own band.
Arthur Wray to Appear
At Convocation Today
Arthur C. Wray, Independent candi
date for governor, will spak In the
Temple theater at 11 o'clock today.
Prof. Paul H. Grummann, who Is In
charge of convocations, has opened
the theater to all prominent political
speakers. Senator Beverldge of In
diana, who 1s speaking In the Repub
lican campaign, is the only person to
take advantage of Professor Grum
mann's Invitation up to the present
time, and bis speech was not political
.iii ' 'i 1 1
Buy more wisely
IT does not cost a lot of money to be well
dressed. It is more a matter of knowing
what clothes to buy. If youll only investi'
gate youll learn that you do not have to put
your good money into ordinary clothes.
You 11 see your moneys worth in Stratford
Clothes. You'll see exceptional value in the
exceptional quality. But let your own exami'
nation prove this. Put these clothes to the
test of comparison for style, for workman'
ship, for finish, for every detail of fine tailoring.
We know that if you will simply examine
and compare Stratford Clothes you will have
a new conception of clothes and clothcs'value.
COHN, RISSMAN ii CO.. CHICAGO
WE PRESENT HERE THE GLEN ROCK. A NEW STRATFORD
R A CLAN. NOTE THE TOTAL STITCHING ACROSS THE POCKETS
AN EXCLUSIVE STRATFORD IDEA. THIS STITCHING IS EM
PLOYED ON THE POCKETS. AND IN SOME INSTANCES THE
CUFFS OF CERTAIN OVERCOAT MODELS WHOSE FABRICS
ARE SOFT-FINISHED OR HEAVY-NAPPED. THUS THERE IS
NO CHANCE FOR THAT WORN APPEARANCE At' THE CUFFS
OR POCKETS WHERE THE WEAR IS HARD.
We invite you to view the new Stratford Styles which we are now showing
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