The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 29, 1920, Image 1

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    Farewell Rally at Burlington Station, 4 O'clock Today
The Daily Nebraskan
"VOL. XX. NO. 33.
Union Pacific Making Arrangements
to Handle Boosters Making
Kansas Trip.
Reservations Made Now
University Students Can Attend Game
and Reach Lincoln Sunday in
Time for Church.
The sale of tickets for the special
train to the Kansas-Nebraska football
game November 13 will soon be in full
swing at the Union raclflc office
Chamber of Commerce building, 204
North 11th street. All tickets sales
and reservations will be made there
instead of at the consolidated ticket
The train schedule:
tv Uncoln 11:00p.m., Nov. 12
Arrive Lawrence.... 7:30 a, m., Nov. 13
Leave Lawrence..12:30 a. m., Nov. 14
Arrive Lincoln 9:30a.m., Nov. 14
Rates for round trip:
Rail rate, Including tax... $14.60
Sleepers, surcharge, rail rates and
war tax for round trip follow:
Standard sleeper
Upper berth $20.38 total
Lower berth . 21.46 total
Tourist sleeper
Upper berth $18.22 total
Lower berth .. 1S.76 total
Two extra coaches will be put on
at Lawrence if necessary to accom
modate those who wish to join the
party on the return trip to Lincoln.
The rail rate (one way) including
war tax from Lawrence to Lincoln is
17.30. Surcharge. 6leeper, rail rates
and war tax are:
Standard sleeper
Upper berth $10.19 total
Lower berth 10.73 total
Tourist sleeper-
Upper berth $ 9.11 total
Lower berth 9.38 total
Reservations for accommodations
on this special train should be made
as soon as possible.
Freshmen Plan Party
to Create Class Spirit
The big Freshman Hallowe'en party
will be held at the Armory Saturday
night at 8:15. Seven hundred mem
bers of the class of 1924 are expected
to eorao and get acquainted with as
many other Freshmen as possible.
FinI plans and arrangements will
be concluded this afternoon at the
meeting of the committees at 5 o'clock
at Ellen Smith hall. The change in
some of the committees announced
by the executive dean, will not affect
the party as plans are already well
under way.
The mixer Is a distinctly Freshman
party, and members of the upper
classes are not allowed to attend.
For the first time, the net p-oceeds
cf the rarty will go to the class
treasury. This will be the first time
this semester that all the members of
the Freshman, class have an oppor
tunity to get together, r'or 'hat rea
son, it is expected that the crowd
this year will be larger than that of
last fall, when the Armoiy foor was
crowded all during the evening.
Hcllowe'en refreshment and deco
rations, along with a clever program
and a good orchestra for dancing, are
the features which the committees are
counting on that will make every
Freshman turn out and support this
class activity.
Nebraska students will hold
a farewell rally for Husker
football players making the trip
to New York at 4:30 today at
the Burlington station. The
Cornhuskers play Rutgers No
vember 2 at the Polo Grounds,
New York City, and meet the
Penn State team November 6
at State College, Pa. Every
loyal student will participate in
this rally.
The band meets on 12th
street between R and Q. Stu
dents will assemble at 12th and
R and follow the band to the w
C. B. e Q. depot. There will
bi a pep meeting until the 4
train pulls out at 4:30. The
band will play the chant and
the Cornhusker and Russell
Bailey and his corps of cheer
leader will supervise the yell
ing for the twenty-four men
making the trip.
Commercial Club Hearg
C. W. Nelson on Credit
Mr. E. W. Nelson, credit manager
for Rudge and Guenzel, addressed the
University of Nebraska Commercial
club Thursday morning at 11 o'clock
in Social Science 302. After the
address members of the club asked
Mr. Nelson questions about credit
and credit management. A short
business meeting of the club was
held after Mr. Nelson finished.
"If credit men could only put them
selves In the customers shoes," said
Mr. Nelson, "a much better condition
would exist." By doing this, he con
tinued, a friendly feeling will exist
that will cat down the per cent ot
loss on credit accounts.
Mr. Nelson tninks that every young
man should have at least one credit
account. A credit account establishes
a reputation for a man that will be
an asset when he makes business
affiliations or starts a business for
Next Thursday morning, November
4, Fred II. Rindge, Jr., national sec
retary of the Industrial Service Move
ment of the Y. M. C. A. will address
the club. Mr. Rindge is a speaker
of national reputation and will give
a numoer ot addresses neiore uni
versity students the 4th and 5th of
November. He is a graduate of a
large eastern university and for the
past ten years has been associated
with business executives all over the
country. His topic will be "The
Human Factor in Industry."
Parade, Banquet and Amusements for
Ex-Service Men Afternoon of
November 11.
A holiday will be given to all Uni
versity students the .afternoon or
Armistice day, according to reports
given out Thursday arternoon. a
down-town parade has been planned
and it is urged that all ex-service
men in the University march in
More definite plans about the cele
bration November 11 will be known
Monday. A committee, consisting of
Dean P. M. Buck, representing the
faculty; Carl H. Peterson, command
nt of thi University Post of the
American Legion; and one other
member to be chosen by these two
persons, win nave compile- vuais
f that mart of the narade to be
under the supervision of the Uni
Last Year's Celebration.
Last year, the first anniversary of
the signing of the armistice. Profes
sor Fling spoke at the morning con
vocation on "The Peace Conference."
In the evening the ex-service men
were given a banquet at the Masonic
Temple. Talks were given by men
who were actively engaged in battle
at the front After the feast me ex-
soldiers attended the theater and
dancing was the program ai me
Last Armistice day the University
Players presented the farce, "It Pays
. r 1 W
to Advertise at a maimee in iue
Orpheum theater. The cast was made
up largely of overseas men.
Each ex-service roan was given
three cards last year. One or them
was good for a theater ticket, an
other for five dance tickets at the
auditorium and the third was to be
used for admission at the banquet.
Expenses for the entertainments
last year were deducted irom ue
money subscribed by the people of
Lincoln for the "welcome home" cele
bration that was planned for the re
turning soldiers.
Chorus Party Held at
Art Hall Wednesday
One hundred students'attended the
party given by the University Chorus
Wednesday evening from 6 to 8
o'clock at Art hall. The party Is
given once a year so that those tak
ing chorus may become acquainted.
Entertainment was furnished by
the Alpha Phi quartette, composed of
Mlsres Pauline Starret, Zoe Schalek,
Gwen McCoy and Frances Anderson
Miss Marjorie Hay gave a series ef
readings. The guests spent the re
mainder of the evening dancing the
Virginia reel, circle two-step and
robbers wait. Light refreshments
were served.
Monday the Daily Nebraskan will conduct a straw vote on the
coming presidential election. The paper will contain a ballot upon
which the Nebraskan subscribers will indicate their choice for presi
dent of the United States. Only those students who are listed on
the Nebraskan books will be allowed to vote. As each students gets
his paper Monday morning, his name will be marked off the subscrip
tion list to insure that no student votes more than once. The ballot
must be clipped from the paper and deposited in a box which will be
in a conspicuous place in the University postoffice lobby.
Seventeen eastern colleges have conducted straw votes on the
election with marked success. These schools are Syracuse, Cornell,
Middlebury, M. I. T., Amherst, Trinity, Columbia, Colgate, Dartmouth,
Hamilton, Rochester, Richmond, Williams, Princeton, Brown and
Lincoln Public Takes Keen Interest
in University Players Ticket Con
test and Buys Freely.
Hundreds of sorority girls took the
residential district of Lincoln by
storm yesterday in their mad rush
to sell season tickets in the Univer
sity Players contest All day the
girls worked from house to house
with remarkable success. The peo
ple of Lincoln are buying the season
tickets freely as they realize seats
for individual performances will be
very limited.
Members in the race who had not
previously reported, came in with
large sums broadening out the con
test and making the winner more
uncertain. The five hundred dollar
cash prizes keep the contestants well
stimulated and assures no let up In
the enthusiasm until the goal of 1,800
sales has been reached.
The University Players are com
piling a list of the members of all
prominent clubs in the city with their
addresses. These lists will be issued
to the contestants next Saturday
morning and will be a great addition
to their present resources.
Reporters Ready at All Times to
Answer Inquiries and Handle
News Matter.
With the announcement of a Tull
staff of energetic reporters the Daily
Nebraskan is embarking on an active
campaign to give the students of Ne
braska University a newsy paper.
The list which is printed below Is
complete to October 28.
The organization is so arranged
that news can be efficiently gathered
Someone will be In the editorial office
of the paper, -University Hall 206, at
all hours of the day. Telephone calls
will be promptly answered but stu
dents are asked not to depend upon
he plan of phoning in news. If a
representative of a University society
r organization wishes to contribute
news to the paper, he Is requested tr
bring the "copy" to the editorial
office and place it upon the spindle.
The following students are on the
rcportorial staff of the Nebraskan this
Catherine Beacom. 23, Evca Hollo-
way. '22, Mary Sheldon, '22, Carleton
Springer. '22. Julius Young. '21
Valora Hullinger. '23, Helen Howe
21, Mary Thomas, '22. Asa Waters.
(Continued on Page Four)
Troops Summoned to Coal Field.
DENVER, Colo., Oct. 28. -Two hun
dred odd rangers are waiting at
Golden for orders from the govern
ment to move Into the northern Colo
rado coal fields, where a strike of
miners has been called, effective at
midnight The first men to strike
were those in the Russell mine in
Weld county, who left off work yes
terday afternoon.
Count on Entry to League.
BRUSSELS. Oct 28 The hope is
expressed here that the United
States will join the League of Nations.
The questions brought up were the
reports on the permanent international
court of Justice, the report on arma
ments and the question of ' the
league's budget The council decided
that French and English shell be the
official language of the court of
Justice. i
Scholarship Reports Not Due Until
November 13 Benefits Foot
ball Men.
Mid-semester examinations have
been postponed a week, according to
reports that were given out Tuesday
from Dean C. C. Engberg's office.
Scholarship standings for the middle
term will not be due. until November
13 instead of November 8, as was
previously announced.
The examinations were postponed
because of a conflict with the state
teachers' convention which assembles
in Omaha November 1. Another rea
son why this step has been taken is !
because the mid-6emester reports
would be handed in only a short time
after the first quarterly reports which
were somewhat delayed.
The members of the grid team who
expect to take the trip east will be
benefited by the postponement be
cause the extension will give them a
longer time to prepare for the tests.
Supervised train study will probably
be held enroute to New lork.
John Burley, Editor, Announces, Pub
lication Ready for Distribution
Price Will Be a Surprise.
The student directory will be out
Tuesday, November 2. The Y. W
C. A. cabinet will be In charge of
selling it. There will be only three
tables this year, but they will be
located in central places. The hand
book will contain information about
every student in school, a complete
roster of the faculty, including the
addition of their campus telephones,
will be one of the new features of
the pamphlet Every campus society
with a list of its officers, as well as
a list of professional fraternities and
literary societies, will be reproduced
in the book. The cottage dormitories
will be listed in the directory with a
small amount of information about
each student dwelling. A special
effort has been made on the part of
the publishers to get complete in
formation about the Greek-letter or
ganizations of Nebraska.
The booklet will be bound in a
very striking gray cover en which
the University seal In contrasting
color will ba embossed. Peter A.
Fredcricksen, who has charge of the
financial end of the enterpme, will
announce the price of the directory
in Monday's Rag. It will be a great
surprise to all students.
No More Hunker Strikes in Ireland.
meeting of the Dublin corporation
today. Captain McWalter, h'gh sheriff,
urged that those persons who are in
the confidence of the remaining
hunger strikers ask them not to per
sist further. Three more have died
the last having been buried yester
day, and no more must be allowed to
starve themselves to death.
Deaths in Hayti Overrated.
WASHINGTON. Oct 28 Public in
vestigation of the conduct of Ameri
can marines In Hayti was begun to
day by the special naval court of
Inauirr with the examination of
Brigadier General George V. Barnett
former commandant of the marine
corps. It has been learned that thf
total killed waa 2.250 Instead of 3.25C
ti preTlonsly stated.
Coach Chooses Twenty-four Men to Leave on Special Car this Afternoon for
Eastern Invasion Schulte will watch Penn State in Action Satur
day and Schissler Covers Rutgers Game.
Huskers to See Chicago-Ohio Game
New York City Game Only One of Its Kind November 2 and Large Election
Day Crowd is Expected to Watch Clash u veen Eastern
and Western Team?
Nebraska's warriors leave this after
noon at 4 o'clock on the Burlington
for their invasion of the east. Coach
Schulte left at 6 o'clock last evening
for Philadelphia where he will see
lue Penn State aggregation in action
Saturday and learn something of thei!
strength. Freshmen Coach Schissler
left for Ithica, New York, where he
will witness the Cornell game. This
will give the Huskers some Idea ol
what method of attack to use against
both teams.
The Huskers will travel in a specia'
Pullman car with Director Luehring
in charge of the party as far as
Niagara Falls where Coach Schulte
will ' rejoin the party. The Corn
huskers will arrive in Chicago to-
Twenty-six Co-eds Commence First
Round for Championship With
Ideal Weather Conditions.
The first round of the Girls' Tennis
Tournament will be played Friday
and Saturday on the University
courts. The tournament will continue
through next week, the finals being
scheduled for Saiurday, November .
Twenty-six contestants for tennis
honors are entered in the tournament.
No one is making any predictions as
to the outcome because the skill of
the players entered in the contest,
for the most part. Is unknown.
Ruth DuBois, W. A. A. tennis sports
leader, has charge of the tournament.
The list of those who will meet in
the first games this week has been
posted on the W. A. A. bulletin board
in the Armory. Contestants should
see their opponents at once and ar
range for a time to play off the first
matches which must be played Friday
or Saturday. List time for the game
on the poster and a referee will be
The players who will meet in the
first games are:
Alice Stevens Ada Stldworthy.
Esther Matthews Marguerite L
Alice Hartley Frances Foote.
Helen Hood Marie Snavely.
Rachel Whitfield Ruth DuBois.
Opal Gubser Carrie Roberts.
Dorothy Whelply Helen Hauschild.
Jean Bliss Dorothy Schallenberger.
Helen Bliss Sue Stille.
Davida VanGilder Pearl Safford.
Nannie Roberts Bye.
Mildred Saver Gertrude Qulnn.
Mabel Dickinson Viberta Yutzy.
Soccer Tourney May
Begin Early Next Week
The girls' Inter-class soccer tourna
ment will probably begin November
G. This announcement was given out
yesterday by Ruth Fickes, W. A. A.
succer leader. Girls must have com
pleted ten practices before Thursday
night, November 4, in order to be
eligible for selection on a class team.
Only a short time remains for
soccer enthusiasts to practice before
teams are chosen. Freshmen girls in
particular are urged to complete the
required number of practices at once.
Because of the delay in starting
physical education work for Fresh
men girls, they have not responded
as well as usual to the call for soccer
players. There is still time to prac
This Is the first opportunity offered
this year for winning W. A. A. points
First team members receive one hun
dred points, second team players fifty
points and the winning teams are
awarded additional points. An "N"
sweater is given to a girl who wins
one thousand points. Membership in
the Woman's Athletic AssoclaUTi Is
open to all girls who have wou one
hundred points.
morrow morning at 9 o'clock. The
squad will take a light workout on
Stagg field in the morning. In the
Uternoon they will attend the Chicago-Ohio
State football game. They
will leave Chicago Saturday night at
o'clock and will arrive at Niagara
Falls Sunday morning. They will
-pend Sunday in Niagara Falls from
where they will proceed to New York
arriving Monday morning. They will
take a light workout on the Polo
Grounds Monday. The Nebraska
Rutgers battle will take place Tues
day afternoon at 3 o'clock. The team
will leave New York Wedneedav
night for Philadelphia and State
Center where they will mix with Penn
State on Saturday. They will arrive
in Lincoln the following Monday
The Husker-Rutgers battle will be
the only contest of its kind in New
York on election day. One of the
biggest crowds that ever attended a
game is expected to fill the Polo
' The men who are making the trip
are as follows:
Captain Bill Day, Monte Munn.
Dana. Wade Munn, Swanson, Weller,
Pucelik, Newman, Hubka, Hartley.
Schoeppel, Hoy, Cressell, Moore.
Young, Scherer, Howarth, Wenke.
Triplett, Bassett Thompson, Dale and
There will probably be one or two
more men chosen by noon today to
make the trip.
Ray Elliot, a former Husker gradu
ate who is at the head of the Post
Motion Picture Corporation, is in
charge of the ticket sale for Ne
braskans. He will film two thousand
feet of the game which will be shown
in two Broadway theaters the same
night. The pictures will be sent to
the University later. The entire
squad is to be entertained at the
Hippodrome on the night of the game.
All students who are not attending
classes this afternoon are expected
to be at the Burlington station at 4
o'clock for a big send off to the team.
University Calendar
Bushnell Guild fall party, Lin.
coin hotel.
1232 R party, 8 p. m, Ellen
Smith hall.
Peru Normal meeting, 2:30
p. m., Wesleyan football field.
Lutheran club meeting, 8
p. m.f Art gallery.
Palladian Hallowe'en party.
Union club Hallowe'en picnic,
7:15, Temple.
Alpha Omicron Pi house
Silver Lynx wiener roast
Xi Psi Phi Hallowe'en party.
Delian open meeting.
All-Freshman mixer, 8:30-11
p. m.. Armory.
Palladian masquerade, Col
lege View.
W. S. G. A. girls' party, 2:30
5 p. m., Ellen Smith hall.
Alpha Chi Omega house
Delta Zeta house dance.
Kappa Delta house dance
Pi Phi Chi house dance.
Norfolk club picnic. Antelope
Kappa Sigma houc dance.
Freshman Commission,
p. m, Ellen Smith hall.
Catholic students' club, 3
p. m, K. of C. hall.