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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1920)
Ehe Daily Nebraskan
HE FAST IE
C3(rolcte First Lap in Race for
Prizes Offered By University
palladians Head List
literary Society First to Turn in
Report of Sale of Hundred
The first lap of the University
puvers season ticket selling contest,
jaded yesterday In record time tin1
i floor lamps, given as prizes to
lie first five sororities selling one
tandred tickets each, being gone? by
(trly in the afternoon. The women
sobers of the Palladiau Literary
Society, the first to turn in the money
.ni the name9 of the first hundred
tickets, had their returns in the Stu
int Activities office fifteen minutes
i:er the contest opened josterday
eornine at 9 o'clock. The Alpha XI
Delti, the second to win a lamp, had
Iteir tickets turned In fifteen minutes
tter the winners. Gamma Phi Beta.
Uppa Delta and Pi Beta Phi are the
Kter winning contestant, in the
The contest, however, has Just be
pn, as the most important part, that
i the race for the largest sale of
ttlets, has hardly started; and the
k prizes are still to be awarded,
fie hundred dollars in cash are to
it given to the three sororities har
if the largest sale of tickets, by the
fc eighteen hundred tickets are
Ticket for Six Plays.
The season tickets being sold are
kr the tlx plays to be presented by
lit University Players during the
rater. Each play will be given
tat successive nights, and six hun
ted reservations can be made for
ach performance, making a total of I
igiteen hundred tickets as
count to be sold in the contest,
feariy one-third of that number bad
tea turned in by last night, and
irig to the limited amount of
tdets to be sold it la expected that
tt contest will close by the last of
The contest is going far better
was ever anticipated," aid Man-
utr woods last niehL "More in
tt-iasm being shown than tho man-
ipsent had looked for. The re
iider of the contest will be excit
fci to the end, as all the sororities,
fc&rdless of the results i:i the lamp
cttest, will have an equal chance to
ete out strong at the close and win
2 caiii prizes."
Canvas Business District.
Ciavassing was started in the down
districts yesterday morning, and
a expected that a large amount of
Jeifj wni be sold there. Nearly all
rooming houses and dormitories
W been canvassed by the Boilers be-
tte opening of the contest, and
liters were stationed at different
on the campus yesterday.
Tie University Players Intend to
the place of the Oliver Thea'er
kyen), which gave several produc
es here a few years ago; and so
(Continued on Pace Four)
PLAN BIG SENDOFF.
AH University students not
elaes are urged to be at
Burlington station at 4
'elxk Friday afternoon to give
Ktbratka's team a good "send-
The team will leave at
:30 for the east where it will
Rutgers and Penn 6tate.
flame with Rutgers will be
'yed on election day, Novem
2, and the game with Penn
,tat on November 6.
Tbe band will be at the sta
jjn play the chant and the
wnhutker. -Skipper" Bailey
his band cf cheer leaders
" be there to give the team
' farewell shout
Twefrty.f0UP players will go
t eastern trip accompanied
waehes and trainers. This
kes a total of thirty reserva
for the athletic depart-
Annual W. S. G. A.
The annual V. S. O. A. party wi
b'ini oaturuny, Octob
w :;t). Tlii
program will be h
first at the
...wmi, uuginning promptly
al 2: GO. There will be sovcral clover
SK1IS R'vn by last year's Fr
men Commission girls.
After the program the girls will go
together to Ellen Smith hall. Good
music will be furnished so that rtanc
ns may be enjoyed. University
colors will be used in decorations
throughout the hall. Refreshments
will also be carried out in Dip r.-,i.,r
This .any Is usually given tV f-:-t
?P.!ur!jy of school but v.-sis post! v;i )
on account of football ga:;.es -vl
other activities. This is on of the
very "peppiest" g'ven I'uring t-te jvr-.
Usually some part of the program I
devoted to campus life, to give the
Freshman a glance of what college
life should mean to them. All Fresh
nun are urged to come, for it will
be a good time to meet uppercla3s
Largest Roster Ever Compiled Will
Be Published By Those in
Charge of 8ook.
The student directory will be ready
for distribution on the campus Tues
day morning, November 2, according
to announcements made Wednesday
afternoon. It will be the largest
roster of students that has ever been
compiled at the University and it will
contain nearly two hundred pages.
The booklet will be bound in gray-
covers on which will be embossed the
seal of Nebraska University in con
trasting colors. The pamphlet will
also contain a complete new tele-
phone directory of each student
Special efforts have been made by
the editors to correct the addresses
of the co-eds. The advertisements
this year have been carefully chosen
to feature Linclon's representative
Price to Be Surprise.
Peter A. Fredericksen, who has
.,.. nf th financial end of the
enterprise, announces that the price
,,f this year's directory will be a
pleasant surprise whin it is J;n
n'.'nced. Information about every student in
school will be given in the manual
4 ntnri tntn f.icu'tv roster, including
the additions of their campui tele
phones, will be incoipora'.ed in'o the
book. A reproduction of every cam
pus organization with a list or s
officers, together with lists of pro
fessional fraternities and literary so
c:. ties will be another feature cf the
1920 booklet. The new cottage dor
mitories wi'h a small amount of in
formation about each will be listed
in the directory
A fpecial effort has been made on
the part of the publishers to gt com
;'! information about the Greek
l..'r r,r-.Piz.i'!ons at the University
pan.phM will bn given in
Nebra.-kan for Friday.
Can't Get Teacher,
So Close Up School
BILIJNCS. Mont-Twenty rural
. , .i r, mnter sections of
Yellowstone county wi'h an ofwrcg-ie
. ." mir.da Will
.r.rollr::c-nt or atioui uu i'i'
n'niain closed indefinitely on account
of the lack of teachers, according to
. C uriori TV
a statement made uy wu;,,, -ndent
Frances Miller. This Is a
forceful illustration of the dearth of
teachers In Montana and western
?ta,,. according to school off; cUIi
The small pay allowed lea...- -
rural districts and the rati i ....
of them are taking advanced work in
1 seat, of learning in the cities Is
XJn reaS0D fr lhl8 r 1
ion As teacher, cannot be found
supply the demand, in Ihe n
dl.tr!-. It to Hated that eff rt. .
be made to consolidate certain d.s
LINCOLN. NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, TJ20.
Publication Will Fill Long Felt Need Committee of Students, Faculty and
and Alumni Chosen to Compile, Finance and Publish Book
Containing Original Songs By Students and Alumni.
Ward Randal Made
Prizes Totalling $1C0 Will Be Offered for Best Songs Submitted By Students
and Interested Individuals University School of Music Assists
The University cf Nebraska is
l':i.r-iVlt need frr such a publication has liually crystalized into a
ileterniinaiion to put Nebraska on a par with such schools as
-iiieiii''an. Jlnnois. Wisconsin, and
line. This is t he lifst time anything of this kind has been attempted
and till b.yal Cornhuskers must make it a big success.
In charge of the work of procuring words and songs, financing
and publishing the book, is a committee of students, faculty and
alumni, headed by Ward Randal,' as general chairman. On the stu
dent committee are Eugene Dinsmore, Russell Baijey, Ruth Kadel,
Ruth Lindsay, Gayle 'Grubb, Lois
Jack Austin; on the faculty committee, R. D. Scott of the Univer
sity, and John M. Rosborough of the University School of Music;
and on the alumni committee, Gaylord Davis, Carolyn Reed and
L. R. Doyle.
The chief purpose of the book is to
publish original songs written by stu
dents, alumni arid others interested
in the University, as well as the best
songs of other schools with a few
songs arranged for quartet; to be
come an important element in the
traditions and life of student Prizes
of $25, $15 and $10 will be offered by
the committee for the three best
songs submitted by students and
prizes of the same amounts will be
given for songs submitted by other
interested parties. A leather bound
copy of the song book will be given
to the writer of each song whether a
ARE DUE NEXT TUESDAY
First-Year Students Handed Class
Plums in Shape of Special
President Robert E. Craig of the
Freshmen class, has announced the
following committees for the first
semester. The class Is composed of
approximately one thousand students.
The committees follow:
James Miller, chairman.
I. Decoration Committee.
Helen Walpole. chairman; Mark
Darth, Nell Woods.
II. Refreshment Committee.
Mary Henderson, chairman; Mar
garet Wattles, Kenneth Baker.
III. House and Finance Committee.
F-lbcrt Evans, chairman; Roberta
Spain, Herbert Solomon.
(Continued on Pare Four)
Did Cleopatra Say:
'Em Caesar, You ve uauir
"You tell 'em,
my tongue is in my
tell 'em linen; you don't
em ivory; you're hard."
'era purple box; you're
tell 'era onion; you have
'em locomotive; you've
Tf vr.u would b abreast
times, you must be able to "shake a
mean tongue anu i--i
bubble over with "you' tell 'ems."
But don't think for a minute that the
well known "you tell 'ems" are the
only popular form or mai UIi..c..
American language slang.
A glossary of the slangy expres
slon.i'used on tne cainpuo wuu.u -
i.ireer than the New
York city directory. To explain these
myriads of expression would demand
a mind greater than that of Aristotle
and a humor greater than that of
Irvin S. Cobb.
Now modern mortals need not
think that they are the only advo
cate, and exponents of the degener
Ancients Used Slang, Too.
Can't you imagine that Cleopatra
said: "You tell 'em, Caesar, you've
got Caul." as she wrapped her snake-
Inger soil -
For a Whole Year
BOOK IS PLANNED
goin? to have a song book! Tae
ol her lame institutions nl'intr nus
Melton, Laurence Metzgar and
prize winner or not which is accepted
and the writer's name will be enr
bossed on the outside of the volume
In the prize contest both words
and music are desired but if either
music or words are submitted sepa
rately, arrangements have been made
to complete the songs. Contestants
having good melodies, but who are
unable to harmonize them, are asked
to submit them, for the University
School of Music will harmonize all
All songs submitted should be sent
to the Cornhusker song book com
mittee, Station A, Lincoln, Neb.
FRESHN COMMITTEES ARE
ANNOUNCED DY PRESIDENT
Middle-Term Examinations Postponed
Because of Conflict with
Mid-semester examinations have
been postponed five days, according
to Dean C. C. Engberg. The reports
of scholarship standing will not be
due until November 13 instead of
November 8, as previously announced.
The reason for this postponement
is because of the fact that the state
teachers' convention will be held at
Omaha during the week beginning
November 1. Another reason why
this step has been taken is because
the secdnd scholarship report would
come only a short time after the
first quarterly report which was some
(Continued on Page 4.)
skin gracefully around her left wrist
and smiled wonderingly into the orbs
of that famous Roman. Perhaps
Rrutus exclaimed after killing Caesar:
Great Caesar's ghost, now I have
spilled the beans."
When Joan of Arc was bravely re
sisting the flames which were soaring
higher and higher to the top of the
stake to which she was strapped,
can't you Just hear her cry: "For the
love of Mike, why don't some of you
guys give me a lift. When It comes
to bravery, you will be awarded th
chiffon typewriter ah. I'll say you
When Christopher Columbus sighted
land for the first time as he nearf-d
San Salvador, he probably yelled In
the best Spanish: "I'll tell the world
that's a beautiful country.. Wonder
who the redskin babies are playing
around on the landscape."
Don't you remember the time Sir
Walter Raleigh laid his coat In the
mire for Queen Elizabeth? I can
Just hear him saying: "Come on, kid,
put your tootsies on this horse blan
ket If you don't your name will be
Some day soon we have promised
to explain how the expressions that
defeat themselves originated for In
stance, how came the crocheted crow
bar and the sandalwood hair net
- - You've
Paul White to Head
University Math Club
Paul J. White was elected presi
dent of the Math club at its first
meeting held In the AmericHn Legion
room at the Temple, Thursday, Oc
tober 21. The other officers elected
are: Lloyd Shildnleck, vice-president;
Grace Myers, secretary-treasurer.
Prof. C. R. Sherer gave an illus
trated talk on map projections to
more than fifty students. Ice cream
and cookies were servcdi later in the
Lcclie Bare is Chosen
as Sophomore Editor
The name of lx?sl:e P.ave was by
oversight omitted from the list of
appointments on the 1021 Cornhusker
staff. His title will be that ol Sopho
more editor and the uties of the
office will be general. Mr. Bare
attended Columbia University last
year and is well qualified for jour
SPECIAL PLANNED FOR
Train Load of Students Plan
'Watch Huskers Trim Feathers
of Kansas Bird.
A special train will carry the Corn
husker warriors and their enthusias
tic friends on their campaign in the
south when they go to bring home
the scalps of the Kansas tribe from
the November 13 battle, provided 125
round trip tickets are sold or guaran
teed. This will be good news to all the
football fans who are anxious to see
the Cornhuskers pick the tail feathers
out of that rare old bird, the Kansas
Jayhawk. All that remains for the
said fans to do in order to realize
their hopes is to get the gang to
gether and have them shoot the
ticket sales up to the 125 mark.
That's easy. Of course the neces
sary "wampum" is a thing that should
not be forgotten, but that will not
require a great amount as well be
seen in the price list which follows
Schedule of Trip.
The schedule for the trip is:
Leave Lincoln lliOOp. m., Nov. 12
Arrive Lawrence.. 7:30a.m., Nov. 13
Leave Lawrence....l2:30 a. m., Nov. 14
Arrive Lincoln 9:30 a.m., Nov. 14
The fare for round trip is $14.60.
war tax included. Standard sleeper,
upper berth is $20.38, lower berth is
$21.46. Tourist sleeper, upper berth
is $18.22, lower berth is $18.76. The
rail rate from Lawrence to Lincoln
is $6.81, including war tax. Standard
sleeper, upper berth Is $10.19, lower
berth is $10.73. Tourist sleeper,
upper berth is $9.11. lower berth is
Those intending to join the party at
Lawrence for the return trip will be
taken care of by the addition of two
extra coaches at Lawrence.
The sale of tickets begins today at
the Union Pacific office. Chamber of
Commerce building. 204 No. 11th st.
All tickets will be sold there instead
of at the consolidated ticket office.
Varsity Movie Drama
To Be Filed on Campus
A Varsity Movie, a 2,000-foot fea
ture film depicting an lnieresung
story of student life, written, pro
duced, and acted by students. Is being
planned by the Edwin Booth Dra
matic club of the University of
The students who are promoting
the plan have already filmed a num
ber of University events, such as the
University Circus, and will work with
the director of the Unlver.vt" photog
raphlc laboratory. They p'an to show
the picture first at the University and
then to turn it over to a booking com
pany for circulation throughoct the
country. As first step, they are
offering a prize of $25 for the best
m:ice five cents.
BEFORE BIG GAME
Huskers Given Last Workout Prior
to Journey for Eastern
Train at Aerial Game
Nebraska Coaches and Squad Hard
at Work Putting in Finish
Coach Schulte put his gridiron
battlers through the last scrimmage
that will be held befor the eastern
trip last evening. Practically every
eligible man was given a chance to
show his ability against the husky
Freshmen. ICeen competition exists
between all the men for positions on
the team and every man is giving
everything he has in an endeavor to
be chosen to represent Nebraska in
her eastern games.
Coach Schulte has made no an
nouncement of who will gi east, but
it is probable that be will tonight.
Due to the many substitutions the
Varsity failed to make any extra
ordinary showing against the first-
year men last night but every man
was doing his best and Coach Schulte
feels confident that the Nebraska
"steam roller" will make itself famous
in the east The Huskers have great
ly improved their aerial game.
Men Not Yet Picked.
It is not known how many men the
Huskers will take with them. Coach
Schulte hopes to take twenty-six men
but this number may have to be re
duced to twenty-two.
The guarantees which the Ne
braska management is sure of receiv
ing are $2,500 for the Rutgers game
and $4,000 at Penn State. The cost
of transporting and caring for the
Cornhusker party may run as high
The Nebraska authorities have con
tracts for the two games which give
the Nebraska management the privi
lege of taking its guarantee or a per
centage of the receipts. Unless the
percentage exceeds the guarantees,
the Cornhusker athletic department
will lose money on the trip, which
explains the necessity of rlacing a
limit on the number of players.
Rutgers and Penn State have two
of the strongest teams in the east
(Continued on Page Four)
THURSDAY, OCTOEER 28.
Musical convocation, 11 a.m.,
Big and Little Sisters' dinner,
6 p. m., Ellen Smith hall.
American Chemical Society
meeting, 8 p. m., room 08,
Bible class meeting, 11 a. m.,
Ellen Smith hall.
Bible class meeting, 2 p. m.,
Ellen Smith hall.
Xi Delta meeting, 7 p. m.,
Ellen Smith hall.
Alpha Kappa Psi meeting,
7:30 p. m., Acacia house.
Y. M. C. Forum meeting.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon meet
ing, 7:30 p. m., Museum.
Phi Delta Phi meeting, 6
ft. m.. Beta Theta Pi house.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29.
Bushnell Guild fall party,
1232 R street dormitory party,
8 p. m., Ellen Smith hall.
Peru Normal meeting, 2:30
p. m., We.leyan football field.
Lutheran club meeting, 8
p. m., Art gallery.
Palladian open Hallowe'en
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30.
All-Freshman mixer, 8:30-11
p. m.. Armory.
Palladian masquerade, Col
W. 8. G. A. girls' 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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